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Full text of "Ogden City Director"

— CJP — - 



Ogden City ani Weber County. 



^_1380,JH, 



THE HEADQUARTEIiS 



-FOR- 




eZCfotMO'-l'M , G*? 





Of the Latest Improved and Most Seliatle Makes in the United States, are at 

SIDNEY STEYENS' WAGON DEPOT, 

Fifth St., Ogden City, and Main St., North Ogden, 

Where can be seen the Largest and Best Selected Stock suited to 
the climate to be found in UtaJt, Idaho, or Montana. Consisting of 
Guar, Scott & Co.'s Engines, Saw Mills, Threshing Machines; 
Pitts Carey Hprse Powers; The Peering Mower* and Reapers; 
The Hotmer-Hoe Pressure Seed Drills, Broadcast S< 'defs. Im- 
proved Dump Hay Bakes; Wilcox Improved Iron Frame Harrow* 
with steel teeth. Steel, Gang, Sulky, and Walking I'loirs; the 
Premium Buggies, Phaetons, Spring Wagon P.oad Carts^and 

— kTHE celebrated*- 



WEBER FARM WAGONS 



?79. 

1883 



sIeel BARB FENCE WIRE AND HOVE STANDARD scales-. 

--^-"-pf which are made of he BEST Stec', Iron, and Timber, and 
best workmen in the United State .> 
„ ddition to the above I keep a fine, soeote" stock of Lumber, 
fes, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Moulding; and everything in tire 
iig Material Line. 
of which is sold at the lowest pi-ke.s and on the most liberal 

11 always pay the highest price in cash for Grain and Produce; 
'pts or less. 

SX3D*T:E3"Z" STEVEITS. 



Church Library 

The Church of Jesus Christ 
of Latter-day Saints 

979,2281 

1883 




11 & SON," 



l Jtetail 

1 



'/■: 



V 



t 



mvuuuISTS, 



AND DEALERS IN 



Druggists' Sundries and Fancy Articles, 

Elegant Celluloid Dressing Cases, 

Diaiite Dressing Cases, 

Gents Dressing Cases, 

PERFUMERIES AND FANCY SOAPS, 

Finest Artists' Brushes and General Painters' materials, 

Of all of which we keep the 



WE ALSO CARET, AT WHOLESALE AND RETAH, A LARGE STOCK OF 

Fine Whiskies, Brandies, Wines & Cigars. 

All of these Goods, which can be obtained in bulk or in cases, 
we can recommend to the Trade. 

WM. DBITEB A SOIST. 

: Main Street, Ogden, Utah. 

ie % 



Directory of Or/den City and Weber County. 3 



ESTABLISHED 1872. «Iv 



BDRTON, HERRICK & WHITE, 

Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 
LA BELLE AND WHITEWATER 

FREIGHTS FARM WAGONS, 

Milburn Spring Wagons and Buggies. 

Canton Clipper Hand and Sulky JPlpws and Cultivators; Shovels, 

Plows, Harrows, Fountain City drain Drill*, Lansing 

Broadcast Seeders and Spring Tooth Hirrows combined, 

Richmond and Quaker City 3foivcrs, Royce Reapers, 

Deering Binders, Reindeer and Crescent Hay 

Rakes, Feed Cutters and Corn Shelters, 

Spades, Shovels, Hoes, Garden Rake*, 

Hay Forks, Wheelbarroics, &c, -&> 

1TICHOLS, SHIE^-A-IE^ID 6z CO'S 

World - Famed Vibrating Threshc s. 

£0AGON ©IMBEF>, FINISHED AND fJOUGH, 



— ATjSO the— 



M\m 



ms&+ 



BESIDES THE ABOVE WE KEEP 

DRY GOODS AND GROCERY DEPARTMENTS 

With a. Full Stock of the Bost. 

.#S- COME AND EXAMINE OUR GOODS -^ 

T*7"e can. Give "STo-u. FvlII Satisfaction. 
& — — - Si 



4 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

COR. OF FOURTH AND YOUNG STS., OGDEN, UTAH. 



Fine Residences and Building Sites, Improved 
and Unimproved* Farms, FOR SALE, 

PEOPEETIES FOR SALE ON THE INSTALLMENT PLAN. 
Good Conveyances Free of Charge. 



Fire InawASitBA ©ffl€#« 

FIRST CLASS COMPANIES. 

THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST. 

55. Ballantynb § d>o. 

Cor. 4lli «fc Young Sts., Ogdcn. 

WAHLEN & BARRY. 

Prodvics eon-d. 

General Commission Merchants. 

GROCERIES, DRY GOODS, FANCY GOODS, HATS, 

Caps, Boots and Shoes. 

DBLSS A1TU jE\A.2TC"2" GOODS -A. SPEOIALTTT. 
YOUNG ST., BET. 4th & 3ro, HALF-BLOCK NORTH P. O., OGDEN, U. T. 



Established 



18 GS. 



ROBERT WILSON, 
yrdjusstDnal JPmnbr *» Jbjujratiw Jtrlbt 

— ALL WORK IN — 

Sign= Writing, (Paper •= Hanging } Gilding, Fresco, 

Calchnining, and other House (Decoration 

(Done JNeatly anil (Promptly. 

SCENES FOR DRAMATIC COMPANIES PAINTED ON SHORT NOTICE. 

*e . % 



^ ^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 5 

PHED J. KIESEL & 



Ogden, XJtali. 



-AGENCY FOR ALL THE 






Wholesale Grocers 



-AND- 



X-.Iq_-ULor IMC ere lb. struts. 

FINEST BKANDS OF CIGAKS A SPECIALTY. 



WE ALSO HANDLE THE CELEBRATED 



Kronthal Natural Minera! Water. 



PROMPT ATTENTION PAID TO ORDERS FROM THE COUNTRY. 
ISespectfu-lly, 

Fl^BD. el. I^IESEL & v (<DO. 
£ — — — ~— ii 



, . ■ . . — y 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



. GALE, 



Keeps constantly on hand a full and carefully selected stock of 

METALLIC BURIAL GASES AND CASKETS, 

Rosewood and Walnut Coffins and Caskets, 

AND A FULL LINE OF 



One of the Finest Hearses in the City always ready 
for use at low rates. 

Orders by mail or telegraph promptly attended to. 
Satisfaction guaranteed. 



S. B- G-IBSOIT, 

PROPRIETOR OF 

i^j OGDEN PLANING MILLS, jj- 

Dealer in 

Shingles and Mouldings. 
DOORS, ' SASH, BLINDS, 

AND 

LUMBER OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. 

I 
j OG-DEU, TJT^.13:. 



K — — $ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 7 

THOMAS W. JONES, 







ESTABLISHED 1870. 



Complete Stock of Seasonable Ms 



_A.I_|-Vv r -A-"E _ S OIT -EI.-£iJ2<T3D- 



DZE-A-XiIEIR, I35T 



MENS FINE FURNISHING GOODS. 

i 

!P. O. Box 31. 

)S. _ 9lS 



76 a? 

8 Directory of Orjden City and Weber < 1 ounty. 

JOHN II. 3ISH01'. PAUL P. SCII.ttFER. 

BISHOP & SCHiEFER, 

And dealers in Pure and Reliable 

DRUGS, NSEDIGIffES, AND GHEMBCALS, 

Choice Perfumeries, Toilet and Fancy Articles. Sole Proprietors 
and Manufacturers of the 

(sELBBI^ATBD FJOYALt FARINA (sOLOGNB. 



A specialty of Physicians' Prescriptions, and Family Receipts 
carefully prepared by experienced hands. 

We are the first Exclusive Drug House in Ogden, being devoid 
of a bar or dealings in liquors whatever. 

Orders by mail promptly attended to. We solicit your patronage. 
Respectfully, 

BISHOP <2z SCH^FEB. 



Main Street, between Sixth and Scvsnth. 

BRSSS MD IRON FOUNDRY, 

Machine and Soiler Shops. 

; GEITEB^-Ij BLACKSMITHIITG-. 

Iron Fencing a Specialty. 

All Work, in any Department of my Bus- 
iness, promptly attended to. 

SA TISFA CTIOF G ZABANTEED. 

_A.11 Orders by Miail or Telegraph. 

WIIjLi p.egeiye prompt attention. 
je y n 



75 — H 

Directory of Ogderi City and Weber County. 9 



MANUFACTURER or 

SADDLES, HARNESS, and BRIDLES, 



ogodiein",' ttt^ih:. 



Cheyenne STOCK SADDLES a Specialty. 

Branches at Butte, Montana, Shoshone and IIaieey, Idaho. 



MARK LINDSEY'S ICE CREAM PARLORS. 

The Finest in Town! 



ALL THE TROPICAL TRUSTS IN THEIR SEASON. 

SUMMER DRINKS IN FINEST STYLE. 

Pleasant Family Accommodations. lee, Cream sent to all parrs of 
the City and Country. 

x'i^th sts,eet, re^XjO-w -sro-c-^ra-- 



Dentist. 

Office o.\ Fourth Street, Over Geo. II. Tribe's Store; 

Residence : Second St., bet. Main and Young. 

FAIR PRICE FOR GOOD TREATMENT. 



EMMETT & FARLEY, 

i 
| Main Sireet, between 2nd & 3rd, OGI>EN, UTAH. 

WAGONS MADE AND REPAIRED. 

Horse-shoeing a Specialty. Parties needing anything 
in our line will find it to their interest to give us a call. 
I All work warranted. 
K , . — , — & 



K ■» 

10 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

OGDEN CITY BREWERY 

IM^IZCsT STEEET, Oa-ZDZEZN - , XT. T. 

RICH TEE $ McCARTY, Proprietors. 



This Establishment is fitted out with the very latest 

IMPROVEMENTS AND APPARATUS. 

None but the BEST of malt and hops are used in 
its manufacture. 






W- FAMILY TRADE A SPECIALTY. 4M 

)2^ •+• — — ■»— •+• s^ife 



KECJS Atf J> CASES DELIVERED FKEE 

T7\7"it:h.i:n. tlxc Cit3T Limits. 



OUR BOTTLED BEER BEATS ALL ! 



Orders from Points along the Railroads 
i attended to promptly. 

|:f.o. 33=^. richter & Mccarty. 

i 

ML .... _ % 



i - - -*■ ' • ■» 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber Count;). 11 

IKIEDEIbTIE-Sr HOUSE, 

(Between U. r P. and U. C- (Depots, Ogden. 

FIRST-GLASS ACCOMMODATIONS FOR TRAVELERS ilD TOURISTS. 

EXCBLLBNT BJ^Tl ! 

Well stocked witli the best of 

LIQUORS, WINES, BEERS, AND CIGARS. 

"W. 3MI. eES!.A.3PM.A.3iT, Prep'r. 



BUI L D ING! 

On and after March 1st I will give bids on all kinds of building that 
will discount anything in the past; or I wili furnish build- 
ing materials at prices that defy competition. 

IPXj-^IfcTS J&.1ZTJD SPECIFICA.TIOITS 

Given with the greatest amount of strength combined with the 
most economical uso of material. 5,000 of the latest designs, by the 
best Architects in America, to choose from. Bills of Lumber 
cut to order. 

IDAHO LUMBER COMPANY, 

Dealers in Sash, Doors, Blinds, Etc., Etc, 

D. D. JONES, Manager. 



. 3 



:i 



JLTEbOJaLTTttCT J^J&JD BTJILDEE. 

Wholesale Agent for THE GLOBE VENTILATOR, CL1M & 
MORSE'S ELEV A '1 OR. PRESCOTT DOOR HANGERS. IRON COR- 
NICES, IRON SHINGLES, CEMENT, ETC. 



I. Cll 



S0 9s «s» t&p aJBs| 
Merchant Tailor, 

KEEPS CONSTANTLY ON HAND A FULL LINE OF 

Foreign and Domestic Worsteds and Fancy Cassimeres. 

SUITS MADE TO ORDER. A GOOD FIT GUARANTEED. 

S"ift3a. St. T "bet. TTo-va.aa.gr aaa.dL "reiaaleliia. Stc, OgrAess., trtali. 

i p. . __..__ y. 



*-■ ■'■ a fc — '■'- * 

1 i Directory of Or/den City and Weber County, 

■ I' H ■ i ■ ■ H I ii » » l — — I rl^ — — i— M^^— — ■ ^ ■ 

CURTISS <fc CO., 

PEKRY'S BLOCK, 

Main Street, - Ogden, TJtah, 

» 

DEALERS IN 



3- 



^HARDWARE, STEEL, NAILS, J- 

Farmers', Mechanics', Blacksmiths', & Miners' Tools, 

BUILDERS' HARDWARE, CUTLERY, 

:E£oT*7-e's Scales, Stores, 

TINWARE, COPPERWARE, 
Stamped iuul Cwrauite Ware, <s&t*. 



TINWARE MMUFSCTURERS. 



We are Exclusive Agents in Ogden for the 

CELEBRATED ACORN STOVES 

The Best line of Stoves Manufactured. Also for Howe's 
Scales, which excel all others. 



YOUI^ GUSTOM IS I^BSPEGTPUliLY SOLICITED. 

)£ "Li. , __ , :* 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



$ 



13 




DR. A. LEPPEirs 

mm d>, wi 





MMMa 

Comer Main and Third Streets, 
OGDEN, «*■ --, UTAH, 

WHERE 

HOT, GOLD, MEDICATED, AND ELECTRIC BATHS 



Can be obtained, and all Chronic Diseases can be treated 

without Medicine. I will Diagnose any Disease 

without asking any questions, locate the 

Symptoms, and tell the Cause. 

Those who are suffering with 

Disease of the Heart, 

Lungs, Liver, Spleen, 

Kidneys, Deafness, or 

Diseases of the Eye, fyc., 

WOULD DO WELL TO 

CALL AND FIND OUT THEIR TRUE CONDITION. 



2T5I02 

Take no one's word, but Call and See for Yourself. 

I>R. A. LEPPJER. 



& 



K 



14 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

ISTIEW DBTJO- STOIR/IE, 

—OPENED BY— 

JESSE J. DRIYEK, 

Main St., north of Z. CM. I., - - - - OGDEN, UTAH. 

He keeps a fall line of 

ZDEVCTG-S and. PATENT IMIIEJDICXasnES, 

Toilet and Fancy Articles, Brushes, Perfumery, and other goods 
too numerous to mention; also 

CIGAES AND TOBACCOS OP THE CHOICEST BRANDS. Physicians' Prescriptions a Specialty. 



W. VAN DYKE & CO., 

FORWARDING 

AND — 

Commission WEmw&hmmim* 



■WHOLESALE 330B^.I-EaEaS 1ST 

ALL KINDS OF PRODUCE. 

Ogdeii, - - - TJtah.. 

THE PIONEER CANDY MANUFACTURER, 

J?. H. REEDER, 

Eiftla. Street, - OgrcLeaa., "CPtala., 

MANUFACTURES AND IMPORTS ONLY 

THE PUREST AND FINEST CANDIES OP ALL SORTS. 



OGDE1T BAZAFw! 
Well Stocked with Dolls, Balls, Toys of all Descriptions. 

K fc 



jjg-. _ ^ : __ , _ . gj 

Director!/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 15 



H. M. BOND <fc CO. 

Wholesale 

GROCERIES, PRODUCE^ 

AND FRUITS. 



;,IX! 



Commission. 



FOURTH STREET, OLD THEATER BUILDING, OGDEN. 



PRICES ON APPLICATION. 



PROMPT AH» PARTICULAR 

ATTENTION TO ALL ORDERS. 

:f. o. box: 128. 
jg a 



76 ;; * 

16 Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 

J. S. CLEMENT, 

Fourth Street, next door to H, M. Bond & Co\s. 

C6NFE(M6P^¥, 

Ice Orea^rcL a,n.d. IFru-its 
SODA WATER, 

FRESH and COLD from the FOUNTAIN. 

JE*tabti8hedl875. ■ IS S3. 

OGDEN REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 

Cor. 4th and Main Sts., over Marks, Goldsmith & Co.*s Store, 
OG-IDIEILsr, UTAH. 

J. H. NELSON, - - - - Proprietor. 



Property of all kinds bought, sold, and exchanged. Houses to 
rent. Collections made. Legal Land Documents executed with ac- 
curacy and dispatch. Loans negotiated. All business confidentially 
and promptly attended to. To persons having money to loan, I 
make a specialty of investing money in mortgages on Real Estate. I 
can get you first-class loans secured by the best of real estate. 

FULL ABSTRACT OF TITLE FURNISHED 

• ! 
with every loan, showing property free and clear. For further par- ! 
ticulars regarding terms, &c, apply to 

J. H. NELSON, Proprietor. 
x. i * 



directory of Ogden City and Weber Count}/, 17 j 

— " — — — 1 . - . . | - - it -Mi 

a. h:. iF^sasozLTs &: co, 

Have the largest and best stock 01 

BOOKS, BLANK AND SCHOOL BOOKS, 

Stationery, School Supplies, Albums, Newspapers, Magazines, Sea- 
sides, &c, &c. All Orders by Mail promptly tilled 

MAIN STREET, UNDER NEW HOTEL. 



3DE/. J". L. HETZLER, 
Surgeon, Mechanical, and Operative Dentist. 

ALL KINDS OF WORK 

Known to the profession performed in the Most Skillful Manner 
New process of Freezing the Gums for extracting teeth. 
Anesthetic and Ether administered when desired. Fill- 
ing and Cleaning a specialty. All work war- 
ranted to give Satisfaction. 

DENTAL PARLORS OVER MARKS, GOLDSMITH & CO.'S STORE, 

Main Street, near Fourth, Ogden, Utah. 



A. J. KERS 

Practical Plumber, Steam & Gras Pipe Fitter 

WILL FIT UP HOUSES WITH 

HOT AND CDtD WATER AND STEAM APPARATUS. | 

BPEWERY & GENERAL JOBBING WORK. 

Bath Tubs, Water Closets, Wash Basins, Marble Slabs, and every 

,variety-of Cocks, Valves, etc. Piping, Bubber; Packing, 

Belting, Hose— and coupling for same, and a 

General Variety of Steam Fitters' and Plumbers' Gocds. 

- A.G-B1TT S'OSa 

G W. oS. 3W<}W "latent "£oivti aSUt» ^ctt. 
LIFT AND FORCE PUMP5. 

Good Water guaranteed by the Use of the Patent Point. 

fie— , — , . — ■ -i — -a*i 



*-••'" — — - — — — — — — — — * 

18 Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 

JOSEPH STANFORD, 

Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 

DRY GOODS, 

Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Hats, 



CIAIRIPIEITIS, 



Etc., Etc. 



GROCERIES, GLASSWARE, 

QUEENSWJ1RE, 



Ogden, 



MAIN STREET, 

l 



Utah. 



K- 



-* 



K 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 19 



h 



eso. a, low; 

MAIN STREET, OGDEN", UTAH. 

Dealer in Schuttler Wagons, 




Spring Wagons and Buggies from good manufacturers and at low 
prices. Sweepstakes Threshers and Minnesota Chief Threshers with 
steam and horse powers. Buckeye Reapers, Mowers, and Cord- 
Binders, Sulky Hay Rakes, Champion Hay Gatherer and Ricker, 
Garden City Gang, Sulky, and Stirring Plows, South Bend Chilled 
Plows, and all kinds of latest improved Agricultural Implements. 
Dederick Hay Presses and Baling Wire, Ames' Steam Engines, Saw- 
mills, Leffel Turbine Wheels, Knowles' Steam Pumps, Leather and 
Rubber Belting, and Mill Saws of all Kinds. Scutt's Four-barbed 
Steel Fence Wire, Brinkerhoff & Buckthorn Fence Wire. Iron, 

Steel, Horse and Mule Shoes and Wagon Material. 
Jic- — . . . 9; 



. 20 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

WILLIAM CARROLL, 

PROPRIKTOR OF 

-<■■« THE PIONEER »— - 

LIVERY, FEED AND SALE STABLES. 



BUGGY TEAMS AND SADDLE HORSES 

0£T SKOKT 1TOTICE. 

BUS AND HAGI^S TO ALL PAINTS OP THE GUPY. 



#@^ Have charge of the U. P. and C. P. Stock Yards, 
which are in good condition, with plenty of pure water 
at hand. 



H. C. WARDLEIGH'S 

— AND — 

Sewing IfeSachine MoQMas^ 

MAIN STREET. OGDEX CITY. 

Pia rt os , Organs, 

I 'i alius. Git ita rs, 

Banjos, Accordions. 

SHEET MUSIC, MUSIC BOOKS, &C. 

*« Gi-\e:£TTTI UNTIE ITALIAN STEI1TG-S. I 

Domestic, White, American, and Chicago Singer 

SEWING MACHINES, 
f > y» 



K — 2K 

Directory of Offdcn City and Wcbcr Comity. 21 

HHRMnitti 

Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all Kinds of 

S^OBTXZDSTGr G-OODS. 



IP X IP IE S ! 
BRIAR WOOD, GENUINE and IMITATION MEERSCHAUM, 



j^iidL .A-saitcr &ooolc. 



CIGARS, IMPORTED and DOMESTIC. 

Ibs^a-tcli. Ssifes, Tobacco Bosses, Oigfa-r Oases,cScc. 

FISHING TACKLE, POCKET CUTLERY, PLAYING CARDS. 
P. 0. BOX 127. Oll't St., t\;|,\-u, ^t'lcift. 



WILLIAM W. FYFE, 

Fifth St., bet. Young and Franklin, OODEX, UTAH. 

WAGON MAKER AND BLACKSMITH. 



GENERAL I^EPAII^ING. 

All kinds of work in my line promptly and efficiently attended to. 
Ilorsc-sh'oeing a specialty. 
Orders by mail will receive prompt and careful attention. 



CHARLES BLACKWELL, 

Coxrtxetctox ajn.d. B-o.ild.er. 



PLANS 1ID SPECIFICATIONS MADE TO ORDER. 



Shop and Office : 
Cor. 4th and Franklin Streets. 



Residence: 

3rd St., bet. 1st and 2nd East Sts. 



se . _ % 



76 ' a 

22 Directory of Ogden City and Wcbcr Count)/. 



HARRIS BROS., 

General Dealers, 
WHOLESALE and RETAIL, 



-IN- 



Groceries and Produce, 

WOODEN AND WILLOW WARE, 

Tobaccos and Cigars. 



SHIPPING PRODUCE and FRUIT A SPECIALTY. 

2y£a,i:n. Street, OgfcLen, TTta,!h.. 

rSOXV ft WEST, 



-GENERAL AGENTS FOR- 



mm 

GENERA 

The Celebrated Excelsior Slate Paint. 

A PERFECT PRESERVATIVE OF SHINGLE AND METAL ROOFS. 

ck Smperutoui -to 6 Waket. 
STOPS ALL LEAKS and ARRESTS DECAY. 

Applied only by the 

Roofing Slate B&injf Company. 



It has stood the test of years — the best test known, and 

has the endorsement of the best building owners 

in this country and England. 

OG-IDIEIISr, - TTT-A.I3:. j 

« — — a* 



x _ ^ — , — . ^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 23 



WAGENER\S 

Salt HjSul^e BreT7v r er37- 1 

G5H0IiBSAIiB AND FjETAIIi DEPOT: 

East Side Main Street, between Fourth and Fifth Streets, 



FINE! FRESH! FRAGRANT! FOAMING! 



EXCELLENT LUNCH STAND ATTACHED. 

ORSON RISER, ) DD( , DDIBTnoi! 

MANASSEH COLLINSON, T R0PRIET0 RS " 

J. €t. CHAMBERS, 

Bookseller mmA Station©?. 

DEALER IN 

TOYS, NOTIONS, consisting of Croquet Sets, Base Balls, 
Rubber Balls, Tin Toys, Vases, Cutlery, &e., &c. 



AGENT FOR WHITNEY i HOLMES' SUPERIOR CABINET ORGANS. 

Orders from a distance will be filled accurately. 
BROOM'S HOTEL BUILDING, FIFTH STREET, OGDEN. 

FONOGRAFI 



Lessons in the Beautiful Art of 

FONONGRAFIK SHORTHAND WRITING , 

Will be given by the undersigned, a duly certified teacher and 
member of the Spelling Reform Association of London. 

TERMS ON APPLICATION. INSTRUCTION PUBLIC OR PRIVATE. 

WILLIAM LOWE, Reporter. 

Og-cLen., -XTtala.. 

ie . y* 



76 a 

24 Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 

W. A. WADE & CO., 

ESTABLISHED 1875. 

Fine Lxiquoi^s a Specialty. 

Main Street, between Fourth & Fifth, - - Ogden, Utah. 



We call especial attention to the fact that we carry ;i full line of j 
Drugs, Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Assayers' Supplies, Stationery, 
Fancy Goods, Paint, Oils, Lead and Colors; Wines, Liquors, Bitters, 
Fancy Goods for the Bar; and Ave particularly wish to impress upon 
you that we are Headquarters in Northern Utah for Trusses, Corset 
and Shoulder Braces, Surgical Appliances, Abdominal Supporters, | 
Suspensories, and Bandages. Respectfully, 

W. A. WADE & CO. 



J. S. LEWIS & CO 



4 FINEST STOCK IN OGDEN.""! 

ELEG-iilTT SIX/VEEe-W-A-IEeDE: ZILT LATEST STTLES. 

P.EPAIPJNG DONE PROMPTLY. 
U . '. & 



k • — ; — — a 

Directory of Of/den City and Weber County. 25 

GEORGE H. TRIBE, 

Wholesale and Retail 

Dry Goods, Carpets, Boots and Shoes, 

— AND 

GENERAL MERCHANDISE. 

Fourth Street, - Ogden, Utah. 



WINES, LIQUORS, TOBACCOS, CIGARS, 

]VIaiii Street. 



IB. ^.ID^b&S 6z CO-, 



H 



ORWJIRDERS 



-£u3*T:n> 



WHOLESALE DEALERS 

— ix — 

G-xa,IrL a,n.d Produce. 



STORAGE AND COMMISSION. 

Office and Warehouse, Fourth St., rear of Bank's, Farr's old stand. 

Purchasing Agency for the Territories. 
tf — _,* 



2(i Director'/ of Or/dcn City and Weber County. 

RUBEL & PENGLASE, 

Importers and 

Wholesale Liquor 



-^_2>t:d- 



CIGAR MERCHANTS. 

Fourth & Main Sts., Ogden, Utah. 



Correspondence Solicited 



ORDERS BY MAIL 

WILL RECEIVE 

PROMPT AND CAREFUL ATTENTION. 

)£ _ — _ : _ : : : 5i 



J^U<U^U^Z^iy (Uf4<^ej. paJtt ZaJ&&, \jJyczJ*,. 




'£* 



DIRECTORY 



—OF- 



OGDEN CITY 



-AND- 



WEBER COUNTY. 

1883. 



Compiled and Published 



LEO H^FELI md FRANK J. CANNON. 



OGDEN" C IT Y, IT T A H : 
Ogdex Herald Publishing Company, Printers. 

18 8 3 . 



28 Directory of'Ogden Vity Mid Weber County. 

6R0YE B^EWE^Y. 

Located JVorth side of Ogden Paver Bridge. 
JOHN J. FRY, Proprietor. 



TIE UEGEST BIEWEEY IN OGDEN 

With an Annual Capacity of 10,000 Bbls. 



THE OGDEN GROVE BEER 

Has a Well-earned, Wide-spread Reputation for its Flavor, 

Purity, and Wholesomeness, as nothing but Malt 

and Hops enters in its Constitution. 



BOTTLED BEER A SPECIALTY. 

Families in Town and Abroad, Supplied at 
Reasonable Rates. 



O^DEI^S WILL BE E>I^OMPJDLY FILLED 
If left at the Following Places : 

Grove Brewery Depot, (Doc & Horn), Wm. Driver & Sox, j 
J Wm. -Studer, Ogden; J as. Littlefield, Weber; (has. Richard- 
i son; Battle Creek; IT. Bowring, Btrigham City. 

& ^ — , — . , N 



L. D. WILSON & CO., Dealers in Hardware, Main Street, 

Mr- <x 



HISTORICAL. 



OGDEN CITY. 

Ogclen City, the capital of Xorthcrn Utah, and though 
at present only the second in importance, probably des- 
tined at no distant day to step into the front rank as lead- 
ing commercial center of this vast region, has a history 
savoring in its inception somewhat of the woodland air of 
Cooper's "Pathfinder,'' while its later development, pres- 
ent standing, and future prospects give it a character emi- 
nently imbued with the spirit of modern American pro- 
gress. 

It is one of the oldest towns built up by the sturdy 
and undaunted pioneers of the Great Salt Lake Valley. 
The first step towards the establishment of what now is 
the City of Ogden, and indeed towards the settlement of 
Weber County was taken by Captain James Brown, of 
the Mormon Battalion, when, on the sixth of June, 1848, 
he entered into negotiations with Miles M. Goodyear, an 
Indian trader, for the purchase of all the lands, claims, 
and improveiM<eTits said Goodyear possessed in virtue of a 



J. Wo't'herspoon, Agent for the Butterick Paper Patterns, 
HWOWAN'S ©WW t»MKf 

2 D 6 L 3 



For Window and Picture Glass call on L. D. Wilson & Co. 
^ _ ^ 

30 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

Spanish grant. The Goodyear claim covered a tract of 
land commencing at the north of Weber Canyon and fol- 
lowing the base of the mountains north to the Hot 
Springs, thence west to the Salt Lake, thence south along 
the shore to the point opposite Weber Canyon, thence 
east to the beginning. For all this land, then unculti- 
vated and barren but containing the germs of inexhaus- 
tible fertility, the sum of $3,000 was paid. This purchase, 
it must be borne in mind, was effected under the provis-" 
ions of the treaty of Guadaloupe Hidalgo, not fully a year 
after the Mormon pioneers had first put their weary feet 
on the virgin soil of the shores of the American Dead Sea. 

The first organization of Ogden City, whither settlers 
soon came flocking to found new homes, was of an eccle- 
siastical nature, (Jan. 1851) the branch now named Og- 
den being divided into two wards, Isaac Clark being ap- 
pointed Bishop and Jas. G-. Browning and James Brown 
Counselors of the first ward; Erastus Bingham, Sr., Bish- 
op, and Charles Hubbard and Stephen Parry Counselors 
of the second ward. 

This ecclesiastical arrangement was shortly after sup- 
plemented by an act of the Territorial Legislature (Feb. 
6th, 1851,) incorporating Ogden City. The first muni- 
cipal election was held on Oc. 23rd, 1852, resulting in the 
election of the following officers: Lorin Farr, Mayor; (a 
position held by that gentleman until 1879, with the ex- 
ception of only three terms occupied by Lester J. Her- 
rick) Chas. E. Dana, Erastus Bingham, Francello Durfee, 
and Jas. G. Browning, Aldermen; Levi Murdock, Samuel 
Stickney, John Shaw, B. W. Nolan, D. B. Dillie, lthamer 
Sprague, Daniel Burch, Jonathan Browning, Jas. Lake, 
Jas. Brown, Joseph Grover, and F. Dempsey, Councilors. 

The municipal organization aided these early settlers 
considerable in promoting individual good by uniting in 

X. s> 

Leading Dry Goods House of Ogden. Jas. Wotherspoon. 



For Gardeners' and Mechanics' Tools call on L. D, Wilson & Co. 
^ ^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 31 

the accomplishment of public improvements. Of the hit- 
ter one was a Spanish wall erected all around the city at 
an expense ot $40,000, for protection against probable at- 
tacks by the aborigines. Of such, however, we have 
fortunately seen no record, as the white citizens found it 
cheaper to feed than to fight their dusky neighbors. 

Irrigation, the great secret of the marvelous success of 
Utah agriculture, was recognized as an indespensable fac- 
tor for the subjugation of the refractory ground at an 
early date. In 1852, a canal for irrigating the lower part 
of the city was taken out of Weber River, it is about 7 
miles in length. This was followed, five years later, by 
the making of a canal on the "Bench" — the upper part of 
the town. This arduous work in which the citizens gener- 
erally participated with much sacrifice and privation, cost 
$50,000 — a large outlay for so young a community in such 
comparative isolation from resources. 

The same year, the then existing public buildings 
having become inadequate for the increasing numbers of 
religious worshipers, the Tabernacle was built, on the 
west side of Main Street, between First and Second. 

A w T ork of great public enterprise both for the city 
and a considerable portion of the Territory was the build- 
ing of the Ogden Canyon road, 1859, which w T as accom- 
plished at an immense labor and expense, even with some 
loss of life and permanent physical injuries to others. 

With all their arduous labors for internal improve- 
ments, however, the people did not neglect the prepara- 
tions for external defense. On the 10th of March, 1858, 
the first brigade of the Weber County Militia was organ- 
ized, with two regiments. The following constituted the 
general staff: C. W. West, Brigadier General; Daniel 

Gamble, Brigadier Adjutant; Col. W. Thompson, Quar- 

Stf ! 5 



Q-o to Wotherspoon's for your Choice Family Groceries. 



Oils, Paints, and Colors at L. D. WILSON & CO.'S. 
?r - y, 

32 Directory of Orjdcn City and Weber County. 

— ( 

master; David Moore, Col. .First Regiment; B. F. Cum- ! 
mings, Col. Second Regiment. 

Through all this time Ogden had grown steadily, 
though not by any means as rapidly as it has since done. 
For up to 18<>!>, what is now the /Junction City, an empo- i 
rium of transcontinental trade and international traffic, 
was an inland town, sharing the disadvantages of com- j 
parative isolation with the Territory. Its business was 
mainly local, being principally confined to a system of 
barter between the storegoods and workshop fabrics of the 
city man and the produce of the frugal farmer. This 
state of things, however, changed greatly ere the seventh 
decade of the century had elapsed. The transcontinental 
highway, the iron links of which bind the shores of the 
Atlantic to the plains of the Great West, and the Valleys 
of the Rockies and Sierras to the slope of the Pacific,made 
its entrance, and brought with it business, enterprise, 
capital, life, and enhanced prosperity, though not unmixed 
with some minor evils. The first of the powerful twin 
Pacific railroads to sound its wdiistle was the Union Pa- 
cific R. R., the first locomotive steaming into what now 
was to be "the Junction City," on Mar. 3, 1869. The uni- 
versal enthusiasm, the exultant greeting, the joy and 
hopes then finding vent in all classes of a community 
which had again become linked with their fellowmen by 
means of rapid transit, can better be imagined than ex- 
plained. The festive ceremonies of the memorable day 
• have been graphically described by Joseph Hall, Esq., 
who was specially detailed, at the time,to write an account 
of the memorable affair for the Daily Telegraph: 

"At 11 o'clock this a. m., the U. P. R. R. track layers 
hove in sight of this city, and from that time continued 
their march with great rapidity. The citizens exhibited 
the liveliest enthusiasm, and testified the liveliest joy, as, 

i€ % 

Reed & Weaver's Celebrated Fine Shoes at Wotherspoon's, 



Bird Cages and Lamp Goods at L, D. Wilson & Co.'s, 

FS ^ a 

Directory of Ocfdcn Gitij and Weber County. 33 

from the high bluffs and every commanding elevation, 
they feasted their eyes and ears with the sight and sound 
of the long-expected and anxiously looked-for fiery steed. 
Onward and still onward they came, and thousands and 
thousands of our citizens, both from here and from the 
adjoining settlements, decked in their holiday attire, gave 
a hearty welcome to the nation's great highway into this 
city. 

About half-past 2 p. m., they steamed into Ogden, 
when Col. Daniel Gamble, with true Hibernian enthusi- 
asm, ran up the first flag, which, while gradually floating 
in the breeze, was soon followed by numerous others. 
And here let me observe that never, to my knowledge, did 
the flags of our Union wave more gracefully, or more 
proudly, than on this auspicious occasion. Our excellent 
military brass band was soon out, and, under the able 
leadership of Captain William Pugh, sent forth the soul- 
enlivening strains of rich music, which, with a salute from 
Captain T. S. Wadsworth's artillery, gave the preliminary 
welcome to the iron horse. 

"At four o'clock a public stand was erected alongside 
the track. At five o'clock a procession was formed under 
the direction of the committee of arrangements, (Col. 
Wm. IS. Fife, Captain Joseph Parry, and Francis A. 
Brown, Esq.,) which consisted of the Mayor, members of 
the City Council, the various schools, under the superin- 
tendence of their respective teachers, headed by the band, 
bearing banners, with numerous appropriate mottoes, 
among which the following was conspicuous: 'Hail to the 
Highway of ^Nations! Utah bids you Welcome!' 

"Pedestrians, equestrians, and crowded vehicles now 
thronged the festive scene. Wadsworth's artillery having 
arrived, a salute of twenty-one guns was fired, whose 
deafening echoes vibrated through the mountains, hills, 
and vales. 
p o> 

Call on J. Wotherspoon for GENTS' FURNISHINGS. 



Rubber Belting and Packing at L, D. Wilson & Co, 's, 
K — a 

84 Director'/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 

"At half-past live the rails were laid to a point in a 
line with the Tithing Office Street (now Fourth Street), 
five blocks north into the city. On the stand were lions. 
F. D. Richards, L. Farr, A. F. Farr, Colonals D. Gam- 
ble, W. Thomson, W. 1ST. Fife, Major S. M. Blair, 
Captains Joseph Parry, William Clayton, Major Pike, A. 
Miner, F. S. Richards, Joseph Hall, Gilbert Belnap, J. 
McGaw, F. A. Brown, Esqrs., Col. J. C. Little, D. B. 

Warren, and Johnson, Esqrs., and others who were 

invited, but whose names I did not learn. 

"The vast audience being' called to order b} 7 Hon. L. 
Farr, of Ogden City, Hon. F. I). Richards was introduced, 
who delivered an eloquent and «oul-stirring address. 

"Three cheers for the great highway were then pro- 
posed and given, when the wildest enthusiasm and 
demonstrations of joy prevailed, and loud shouts rent the 
air. Amid the alternate pealings of the artillery's 
thunder, the music of the band, and the long-continued, 
shrill whistling of the three engines, the waving of hats, 
kerchiefs, and other demonstrations of pleasure, rendered 
the occasion such as will not soon be forgotten by those 
present. 

"Addresses were also delivered by Hon. L. Farr, Col. 
J. C. Little, Major Blair, and A. Miner, Esq." • 

Only a few weeks after, in the early part of May, the 
connection with the West was completed, by the laying 
of the last rails at Promontory, when the spanning of a 
continent was consummated and the future greatness of 
the Junction City assured beyond a doubt. 

But Ogden was to have a longitudinal outlet by rail 
as well as a latitudinal. On the 17th of the same event- 
ful year, near Weber River, ground was first broken for 
the Utah Central road, a creation of the fertile brain and 
powerful will of Brigham Young. On this occasion, 

"Butterick's Celebrated PapeTPatterns at WTHERSPOON'S," 



X 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 35 

a-o to 
HOWARD SEBREE, 

Salt Lake City and Ogden, Utah, 



8 




IFOK. THE CELEBEATED 



BAIK WAQOR8 



9 W 



And all kinds of Agricultural Implements. 



The Racine Wagon and Carriage Co.'s Spring Wagons, Champion 

Reaping and Mowing Machines. The Tiger Self Dump 

Hay Rake, Randall Disc; Pulverizing Harrows; 

Oliver Chilled and Moline Steel Plows, both 

walking and riding ; together with a 

full assortment of 

Harrows, Cultivators, Scrapers, Shovel Plows, Corn Planters, &c, &c. 



NO OTHER HOUSE IN UTAH 

Carry as large a stock of FARMING: IMPLEMENTS. Before 
making your purchases do not fail to call on or address, 



ie. 



Salt Lake City or Ogden, Utah. 



.% 



76 * 

36 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

joh>* smuin. Established 1882. thos. g. thomas. 



West Side Main St., - - - - Ogden, Utah. 

DEALERS IN 
— AND — 

« GENT'S FURNISHINGS, t 



Boots and Shoes a Specialty. 

We always have in Stock a complete line of STAPLE AND 
FANCY GROCERIES, at bottom prices. 

Free and prompt delivery to any part of the city. 
Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. 

S2^TTIiT <Sc THOMAS. 



H. O. HARKNESS. J. M. LAXGSDORF 





'ai'medd 




BANKERS, 

Transact a General Banking Business. 



EXCHANGE ON ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES OF THE UNITED I 
STATES AND EUROPE. 

Special Attention Given to Collections. 

g_ * 



Call on J. Wotherspoon for GENTS' FURNISHINGS. 

K — : __ ... ^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 37 

which was also attended by general enthusiasm of the 
people of both Ogden and Salt Lake, representative and 
leading men of both sister cities were present and took part 
in the interesting exercises. This road was completed 
and opened for travel, on January 12th, 1870. 

Another iron highway, the establishment of which 
marks a memorable epoch in the history of our city is the 
Utah & Northern, the first rails of which were laid near 
Brigham City, in March, 1872, while grading commenced 
at Ogden in Sept., 1873, and the first train of cars left our 
city for Franklin, Idaho, on May 22nd, 1874. 

In giving the railroad development prominence we 
passed by a few events of great note and importance in 
the history of Ogden City, as well as Weber County. The 
Territorial Legislature of 1868 '69 elected as Probate 
Judge of Weber County Hon. Franklin J). Richards, who 
removed to the City of Ogden in 1869, in March, his 
family followed in May. F. S. Richards was appointed 
Clerk of the Probate Court, and in the August following 
he was elected County Recorder. 

The same year also witnessed the establishment and 
short career of the Ogden Daily Telegraph, of which more 
hereafter, as well as of the Ogden Junction which came 
into existence with the beginning of 1870. 

On Jan. 9th, 1870, Bishop Chauncey Walker West 
died at San Francisco, aged 43 years. His remains were 
brought home to Ogden, where a grand funeral was given 
him on the 16th. His successor in the direction of the 
Church affairs of the County was Lester J. Herrick, with 
Walter Thomson and David M. Stuart. 

Ogden's civil authorities, ecclesiastical dignitaries, and 
citizens in general were also numerously represented at 
the driving of the last spike on the Utah Central, in Salt 
Lake City, Monday, January 10th. 

& y. 

Fit yourself from top to bottom at Marks, Goldsmith & Co's, 

wstowws office umtm 



Go to Wotherspoon's for your Choice Family Groceries. 
« a 

38 Directory of Of/den City and Weber County. 

During the month of July the city was placed under 
quarantine on account of the prevalence of smallpox. In 
December, an ordinance was passed dividing the city in- 
to wards. 

The municipal election of 1871 was one of the most 
interesting ever held, as the People's ticket showed, on 
the whole, a decided effort to reconstruct the city govern- 
ment, and also on account of the appearance in the field 
of a "local reform" ticket, composed of names from both 
sides of the community. The "People's" ticket which 
was headed by Lester J. Herrick for Mayor obtained 385 
votes to 94 polled by the "Liberal" ticket. This campaign 
may be considered the starting point of the Liberal party 
of Weber County. 

On the death of Thomas G. Odell, June 18, 1873, Jas. 
Taylor became City Kecorder, which position he has filled 
virtually ever since. 

On the morning of the 9th of August, 1873, a great 
fire occurred in Ogden, on Main Street, ten stores being 
totally destroyed, and Z. C. M. I. losing heavily. This 
woke the citizens up to the necessity of a fire brigade, 
which was ultimately organized in December, 1874, 
Joshua Williams chief. 

In 1875, great social events of a public nature were I 
the receptions of Governor Axtell and President U. S. i 
Grant. A similar event occurred in May, 1876, when 
Dom Pedro, Emperor of Brazil, passed through Ogden. ; 

But the great occasion of this year was the grand Cen- i 
tennial celebration, which, in behalf of all Utah, was held 
at Ogden, with unusually imposing demonstrations. This 
year was also distinguished by a specially animated cam- 
paign in the County election, when a "revised" People's 
ticket was put in the field. The latter polled 562 votes 
against 917 obtained by the straight People's ticket. In 

& _ „_ ___ , _ — a 

French Kid Gloves in all shades at Marks, Goldsmith & Co's, 



Butterick's Celebrated Paper Patterns at WOTHERSPOON'S. 

Hfr- ■ ' ■ ' — — « 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 39 

October, the city was visited by the smallpox scourge. 

In the February election, 1877, Lorin Farr was re- 
turned into the municipal government as Mayor. On 
the 11th of June, Walter Thomson, one of the most 
prominent, active, and useful citizens died. In July a 
disastrous tire destroyed a considerable part of Main 
Street, the furniture houses of Boyle & Co. and James 
Gale being the principal losers. 

The beginning of 1878 gave Fourth Street an unpre- 
cedented boom, the new postoffice, the bank of Harkness 
& Co., J. W. McXutt's establishment, and the Opera 
House being among the principal structures, followed by 
others in the course of years. In May the telephone sys- 
tem was established. The corner stone of the Catholic 
convent school was laid on July 14. At a Priesthood 
meeting of December 7, the City of Ogden was redis- 
tricted for ecclesiastical purposes. In December the large 
central room on the ground floor of the County Court- 
house was fitted up for the District Court. On December 
12th, the Mound Fort schoolhouse was destroyed by fire, 
the damage being about $3,000. The same month the 
system of street railways and the formation of a race 
course was advocated by the press. 

On January 15th, 1879, the Ogden Junction gave 
another instance of its progressive spirit by calling for 
the electric light — which call took over three years to be 
answered. 

On January 26th, Mrs. Daniel P. Williams, of West 
Weber, was drowned in the Weber River, while crossing 
at the McFarlane ford from West Weber to Slaterville, 
in company with another lady and her husband. 

Thursday afternoon, as per previous announcement, 
the city convention for the nomination of municipal of- 
ficers met, and after a somewhat turbulent session the 

» ~ & 

All nice Children's Waists supplied by Marks, Goldsmith & Co. 



Before purchasing your Hosiery and Gloves call on Wotherspoon. 
?6 a 

40 Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 

following ticket was settled upon: Mayor, L. J. Herrick; 
Aldermen, D. M. Stuart, C. F. Middleton, J. Stanford, 
¥m. B. Hutchings; Councilors, E. Stratford, R. S. Wat- 
son, R. McQuarrie, I. Canfield, W. W. Burton; Marshal, 
W. Brown; Recorder, Jas. Taylor; Assessor and Collec- 
tor, Thos. D. Dee; Treasurer, Aaron F. Farr. This — the 
People's — ticket was elected on Monday, February 11th, 
by an average of 690 votes against 45 for the opposition. 

About this time, also, a petition was put in circulation 
(receiving a great many signatures) asking "Weber County 
to buy the Ogden Canyon road and open it tor the free 
use of the public. It was then owned by a company who 
were obliged to charge toll at such a high rate people 
traveling to and from Ogden Valley found such a tax 
burdensome. The petition was not acted upon at the 
time, but the intended object was realized afterwards. 

March 24th will ever be a memorable day in the an- 
nals of public improvements in the Junction City, because 
on that day the work of surveying the proper route for 
the sewer was commenced under the direction of Joseph 
A. West. 

The Junction, on April 20th, advocated the establish- 
ment of a high-school or academy, a desideratum which 
was ultimately fulfilled in the erection of the Central 
School. In this connection it is interesting to mention 
the gathering]of representative men of Ogden City, which 
took place in the Courthouse, on Monday evening, April 
21st, to consider the best means of supplying the educa- 
tional wants of the community. Hon. F. D. Richards 
was chairman and L. F. Monch secretary of the meeting. 
Short speeches were delivered by the chairman, D. H. 
Peery, Joseph Stanford, Job Pingree, D. M. Stuart, L. F. 
Monch, Edwin Stratfoid, Thos. Wallace, and Lorin Farr, 
favoring the erection of a good, substantial central school- 

& 9* 

For Stylish Business Suits call on Marks, Goldsmith & Co. 



Best Goods and Lowest Prices at WOTHEHSPOON'S. 

?6 ■ ■ — -« 

Director!/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 41 

house with a view to establish a graded school. The sense 
of the meeting by a unanimous vote, was the approval of 
this project, and a committee was appointed, (L. F. 
Monch, C. F. Middleton, and R. S. Watson,) to draft 
resolutions expressing these views to the school trustees 
and to ask them to call a public meeting of the taxpayers 
when the matter could be properly discussed and legal 
action taken thereon. The resolution of this committee 
was duly drafted and published in the Junction of April 
23rd. In pursuance to this resolution the trustees called 
a meeting of the taxpayers for May 6th, but on account 
of the slim attendance the meeting was adjourned one 
week, till May 13th, when Trustee Stanford set forth the 
object of the meeting. Speeches were also made by L. 
Farr, A. Ross, P. L. Anderson, J. Pingree, W. A. Wade, 
A. D. Rogers, D. Alexander, and others. The motion of 
L. F. Monch that we assess a tax on the taxable property 
of this school district for the erection of a central school- 
house was carried by 96 against 46. Lorin Farr's motion 
to assess three-fourths of one per cent, was carried by a 
large majority, and it was also resolved by an almost 
unanimous vote that the cost in the erection of the build- 
ing just referred to should not exceed $15,000. 

May 30th the great excursion of delegates of the Na- 
tional Sabbath School Convention (about 350 ladies and 
gentlemen) arrived from the East en route for the Pacific 
Coast. They were cordially received on the part of the 
Territory (Gov. Emery speaking) and Ogden City (Alder- 
man Stanford spokesman.) 

In its issue of June 19th, the Junction advocated the es^- 
tablishment of water works, a subject which commenced 
to occupy public attention and arouse increasing private 
discussion among the business men and the citizens gen- 
erally. 

\a jy^ __ 5j 

MARKS, GOLDSMITH k CO. Manufacture alftheir Clothing" 



Dress Making a pleasure by using BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS. 
42 Directory of Or/den City and Weber County. 

At a meeting held June 8th, in the City Hall, the Og- 
den Driving Park and Fair Grounds Association was 
formed, which has erected one of the finest tracks in this 
western country — situated on the bench land in the north- 
east of the city. 

The month of July records the erection of soap works, 
hy Batchelder & Co., in Ogden. 

At about 11:30 p. in., July 21st, a storehouse on Fifth 
Street belonging to W. G. Child, was burned down. 

In the evening of July 31st, the remains of the late 
Joseph Standing, a Mormon missionary murdered by a 
mob in Georgia, July 21st, arrived in Ogden, where they 
were paid a fitting tribute of respect by large numbers of 
his mourning co-religionists. 

The Fourth Ward Brass Band, Prof. John Fowler 
leader, was organized August 12th. 

The City Council, in its session of August 8th, took the 
question of the establishment of water works vigorously 
in hand, thus laying the corner stone to that great public 
improvement which has since developed into so beneficial 
and popular a system. 

On August 18th, the Catholic church, on Fifth Street, 
narrowly escaped destruction by fire. The blaze was dis- 
covered in time and subdued, leaving a damage of only 
one hundred dollars. 

At 10 o'clock, a. m., August 28th, the solemn cere- 
monies of laying the corner stone of the new Central 
Schoolhouse were held. Hon. F. D. Richards, assisted by 
the trustees and Superintendent L. F. Monch, laid the 
corner stone and afterwards offered up the dedicatory 
prayer, after which, suitable addresses were made on the 
subject of education in general and its progress and de- 
velopment in Ogden by Joseph Stanford, L. F. Monch, 
Leo Ha?feli, F. D. Richards, and D. M. Stuart; a large 

ie " % 

Suits for Workmen, CHEAP, at Marks, Goldsmith & Co. 



Wotherspoon keeps the best Selected Stock of Buttons. 

K— — ~ — x 

Director!/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 43 

nmbuer of citizens witnessed the interesting services. 

At the close of August, L. B. Stephens made his exit 
from the Ogden Post Office ; General Nathan Kimball 
succeeded him, who held this office till February, 1883, 
when he was superseded by E. A. Littlefield, editor and 
publisher of the Pdot. 

October 6th, a fire at the depot destroyed over $6,000 
worth of buildings and merchandise in the storehouse 
and extra sleeping rooms ot M. H. Beardsley, opposite 
the Union Depot Hotel. 

October 30th, General Grant and wife passed through 
Ogden ; Governor Emery delivered an address of 
welcome. 

November 21st, formal and festive opening of the 
Ogden Driving Park. 

January 29th, 1880, a joint committee of the County, 
City, and canals located the spot for the new bridge 
across the Weber, west of the depot. 

February 3d, Thomas Heninger was arrested on an in- 
dictment for bigamy, found by the Grand Jury of the 
Third District Court, November, 1879. He was taken to 
Salt Lake City, next morning, and was accompanied by 
Richards & Williams, his counsel. 

February 19th, Dr. McKenzie started the temperance 
movement in Ogden City by an address in Union Opera 
House. A reform club was founded, which fell to pieces 
after a few months' duration, the temperance cause, so- 
called, being subsequently resuscitated by the establish- 
ment of a Good Templar lodge. 

February 20th, the bill attaching the northern coun- 
ties to the Second District, and making Ogden the seat 
of the new First District, with two terms a year, became 
a law. 

& . 9i 

Before you purchase your Clothing see Marks, Goldsmith & Co, 



Elegant Line of White Goods at WOTHERSPOON'S, 

K x 

44 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

February 29th, Governor Murray meets with a formal 
reception. 

March 1st, the residence of D. M. Stuart, on Fourth 
Street, about four and one-half blocks from Main, was 
destroyed by fire. Estimated loss, $2,500. 

April 12th, the taxpayers of the First District voted a 
tax of three-fourths ot one per cent, to raise the amount 
necessary to finish the Central schoolhousc, and run the 
public schools in general. 

At the August election, the vote in Weber County 
was 1,170, nearly unanimous for the People's ticket. 

September 5th, President R. B. Hayes and party ar- 
rived in Ogden, from the East. 

September 26th, the dedication of the Central school- 
house took place; R. ' Ballantyne, in behalf of the 
trustees, after thanking the distinguished visitors from 
Salt Lake City, gave notice that the public schools of the 
District would begin next day. 

November 2d, Ogden City gives George Q. Cannon 
656 votes for Delegate to Congress, Campbell, 58. 

November 12th, the City Council passed a resolution 
that "the Brush electric light be adopted on the condi- 
tions proposed by Mr. Ruthrauff." 

The new bridge over the Weber River was formally 
opened on November 27th. This structure, a double- 
track wagon bridge, which spans the turbulent waters of 
the Weber River at this point, was built by contractors, 
Hammond & Doyle for rock work on the massive abut- 
ments, and D. Moore for bridge proper, which was 
constructed of heavy timbers and iron rods. The ex- 
pense of the erection of this bridge, as well as that of the 
Ogden bridge, built about four years previously, was 
borne equally between county and city. 

The official number of registered voters in Weber 
u? V 

MARKS, GOLDSMITH & CO., cor. 4th and Main Sts,, Ogden! 



Largest Clothing House in Ogden. A. KUHN & BRO. 

?S 3? 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 45 I 

County this year was 2,779 (1,473 males and 1,306 fe- 
males). Ogden had 1,168 (602 males, 566 females). 

The new building of Z. C. M. I. was dedicated on the 
4th of February, 1881 ; President John Taylor, Joseph 
F. Smith, F. D. Kichards, Horace S. Eldredge, William 
Jennings, D. H. Peery, D. O. Calder, and Lorin Fan- 
attended the ceremonies. 

At the municipal election held on the 14th of Febru- 
ary, there was no opposition ticket in the field. 

February 16th witnessed the last issue of the Ogden 
Junction after a little more than eleven years existence. 

On March 26th a laro-e fire occurred at the freight 
offices of the U. P. and 0. P. depots; the losses on build- 
ings and freights were placed at $150,000 and $200,000. 

In the latter part of April the Ogden Vinegar Works, 
then owned by Frank Bother, were burned down. They 
have since been rebuilt, and are now owned hy Orth 
Bros. 

On the 11th of May, the Ogden Electric Light Com- 
pany was incorporated, with David F. Walker, president, 
James Horrocks vice-president, G. S. Erb, secretary, and 
H. Schwabe, assistant secretary. 

On the 19th the city became a party to the Ogden Wa- 
ter Company, taking the controlling interest in the stock. 
The company at once set to work to develop the system, 
which was successfully operated, and the main line, from 
about one and a half miles up the Ogden Canyon to the 
reservoir on Fourth Street, was completed by December, 
and distributing pipes had been laid along the principal 
streets of the city. 

The same dav witnessed the first lighting of the elec- 
trio light tower; bands were out and the streets were 
crowded with people. The experiment was only partially 
successful. 

& , 9i 

Butterick's Celebrated Paper Patterns at WOTHERSPOON'S. 



NOBBIEST NECKWEAR in Town at A. KUHN & BRO'S, 

K a 

: 46 Directory of Of/den City and Weber County. 



On the 27th of May, W. G. Child, James Taylor, and 
Thomas D. Dee were appointed and approved as members 
of the board of directors of the Ogden Water Works 
Company, to represent the interests of the city. 

June 20th, many of the stores were lit up by the elec- 
tric liffht for the first time. 

June 21st there was an old folks' excursion from Salt 
Lake City. Presidents Taylor, Cannon, and Woodruff 
participated; also Bishop Hunter and other veterans. 
About five thousand people gathered at Farr's Grove. 
The recreation was accompanied with singing, feasting, 
dancing, and speeches. It was the finest affair of the 
kind ever held in the Territory. 

The following, relative to a cavalry parade to celebrate 
the Fourth of July of this year, w T ill give subject for quite 
a suggestive page of Utah history: 

To Govicunoh E. IF. Murray, 

Salt Lake City, Utah: 
Sn: : — Under the auspices of the Citj' Council and the direction of 
the central committee, without distinction of political parties or re- 
ligious creeds, it is intended ta celebrate the Independence Day of 
our Nation, here, and it has been suggested that a cavalry company 
would add interest to the occasion but might conflict with some Exe- 
cutive order, we were appointed by a meeting of the various com- 
mittees, assembled by a call from the executive committee, to ascer- 
tain from your Excellency if there were any objections or known 
reasons why there should not be such a parade. You will confer a 
favor on us and those we represent by an immediate reply. 
With high regard, 

R. K. Williams, j 



A. S. Condon, 
M. IT. Bkakdslev 



\ 



Committee. 



The Governor's reply: 
To tlte Hon. E. K. Williams, Dr. Condon, and M. H. Beardsley, Esqs: 

Gentlemen : — Your letter of the 9th instant (.June) is received, 
in which you state that the people of your good city are arranging 
for a celebration of Indspendence Day, and that it had been suggest- 



se. 



Go to Wotherspoon's for your Choice Family Groceries. 



M 



BEST STYLES OF SHIRTS AT A. KUHN & BRO. 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 47 

ed that a cavalry company would add interest to the occasion, but 
that it might conflict with some Executive orders previously pro- 
mulgated, and that your committee were instructed to advise with 
me, etc. The orders of my predecessors, as to the militia, are yet in 
effect, the same necessity of their promulgation existing. If there 
was an available company or batallion at hand, I should be pleased 
to issue the necessary orders for it to join in the ceremonies of the 
day. There is no authority under the law to authorize the organiza- 
tion of the cavalry company you suggest. 

Sincerely wishing you may have a successful and happy celebra- 
tion, towards which I should be glad to contribute anything in my 
power officially or personally, I remain gentlemen, 

Most respectfully 

Em H. Murray. 



The logic of this refusal of His Excellency — so reasons 
the editor of Tullidge > s Quarterly — should signify that 
" there is no authority wider the lair for the Governor" to 
either organize or disorganize the militia of a State or 
Territory. 

On the 2nd of July, appeared the following 

PROCLAMATION: 

Whereas, a great calamity has befallen the Nation, its Chief Mag- 
istrate, President Garfield, having been wounded ("Supposed to be 
mortally) and prostrated by the bullet of the assassin; and 

Whereas, the citizens of Ogden City had previously arranged for a 
celebration of Independence Day, 

Be it known that I, Lester J. Herrick, by virtue of my office as 
Mayor of Ogden City, do advise the citizens of said city to refrain 
from all festivities on the Fourth of July, 1881, the 105th anniversary 
of the Independence of the United States, from deference and respect 
to the President; that all places of business be closed on that day, 
and that the proprietors of all places wherein intoxicating liquors are 
sold are hereby forbidden to open the same on the fourth day of July, 
j 1881. 

L. J. HEPPK K, 

Mayor of Ogden ( 'ity, 

Utah Territory, U. S. A. 

ie , . . ^ 

Wotherspoon keeps the best Selected Stock of Buttons. 



Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes at A. KUHN & BRO. 
x ^ 

48 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



At a later date the central committee gave notice ot a 
meeting for the purpose of returning all moneys which 
had been subscribed for the celebration of the Fourth. 
It was finally, however, concluded by the various com- 
mittees and the citizens of Ogden generally to hold a 
grand celebration of the Fourth and Twenty-fourth of 
July combined. The celebration came ofFin Lester Park 
on the 24th, and the Ogden Herald headed its very elabo- 
rate description of ihe scene and the occasion — "A Glori- 
ous Gala Day in Ogden History.*' 

At the August general election, Lorin Farr and D. H. 
Peery were returned as representatives to the Legislative 
Assembly for Weber County. Weber County officers: 
selectman, P. G. Taylor; county recorder, C. C. Richards; 
superintendent of district schools, L. F. Monch. 

In the year of 1882, Ogden put on quite a new appear- 
ance. Architecturally, in some of its features, it rivaled 
Salt Lake City. The Broom Hotel rose on the corner 
where there had been so long a row of little shops which 
gave an insignificant appearance to the business part of 
the city, but where now stands the finest hotel between 
Omaha and San Francisco. A number of other buildings 
of grand pretentions were erected on Main and Fifth 
Streets. During the spring and summer the busy work- 
men gave life and bustle to these streets, and Ogden in a 
year seemed to advance a decade. 

But Ogden's great historical mark of the year was 
made in the political campaign of our Territory, which 
opened a new era in Utah politics. She gave a foremost 
account of herself in the convention of the People's party 
held in Salt Lake City in October. The Weber delega- 
tion held quite a controling political influence on that oc- 
casion, just as Ogden did in the subsequent campaign. 

The delegation consisted of F. S. Richards, Judge R. K. 
ȣ ^/ 

Elegant Line of White Goods at WOTHERSPOON'S. 



A. KUHN & BRO. are the LEADING Dry Goods Firm. 

.-;- x 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 49 

Williams, Joseph Stanford, L. W. ShurtlifT, and SF. Tan- 
ner, Jr. 

The political action of 1882 found its resolution early 
in 1883 in the municipal election. All through the late 
campaign for Delegate to Congress the Liberal party had 
their eye on the forthcoming Ogden City election in Feb- 
ruary, which was doubtless one of the principal reasons 
of that party making such splendid efforts to rival the 
People's party in the Ogden demonstrations of the great 
campaign. ISTone expected that Judge Van Zile would 
carry the election throughout the Territory against John 
T. Caine, who marshaled "Young Mormondom" and 
took the field, while the veteran founders of the Territory 
sat back in their easy chairs, confident of the result, not- 
withstanding their own disfranchisement; nor were the 
Liberal party much surprised that John T. Caine carried 
a majority over Van Zile nearly equal to the entire vote 
of the Hon. George Q. Cannon at the previous election. 
But it seemed possible for the Liberal party to carry Og- 
den at the municipal election of 1883, and to this end 
they bent all their energies. Mayor Herrick and the men 
who had served in the City Council were undoubtedly 
both popular and able men; but the Edmunds bill ren- 
dering it necessary for Mayor Herrick to retire, one divis- 
ion of the People's party resolved on an entirely new 
ticket for the Ogden City Council. This division sent a 
majority of delegates to the nominating convention, and 
the new ticket was constructed with Hon. D. H. Peery 
for Mayor; Aldermen: First Ward E. Stratford, Second 
Ward, 1ST. Tanner, Jr., Third Ward, Joseph Farr, Fourth 
Ward, F. A. Miller; Councilors: Samuel Horrocks, John 
Pincock, R. J. Taylor, Alfred Folker, John A. Boyle; 
Recorder, Thomas J. Stevens; Treasurer, Robert Mc- 
Quarrie. During this preliminery action the Liberal 
je 9* 

Call on J. Wotherspoon for GENTS' FURNISHINGS. 



Gent's Furnishings in Great Variety at A. KUHN & BRO. 

jig 2% 

50 Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 

party were all alive with the hope that a pronounced op- 
position would develop itself in the People's party, giving 
a chance for a coalition. The People's party, however, 
won the day, their whole ticket being elected by a large 
majority, D. H. Peery leading with 1,050 against 813 for 
J. S. Lewis. 




9* 



Before purchasing your Hosiery and Gloves call on Wotherspoon. 



A. KUHN k BRO. Lead the Market in DRY GOODS. 
& — — -* 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 51 

MUNICIPAL AUTHORITIES 



OaDEN CITY, 

For 1883—4. 



Mayor — David H. Peery. 

Aldermen — First Ward, E. Stratford; Second Ward, 
N. Tanner, Jr.; Third Ward, Joseph Farr; Fourth Ward, 
F. A. Miller. 

Councilors — Samuel Horrocks, John Pincock, R. J. 
Taylor, Alfred Folker, John A. Boyle. 

Recorder — Thomas J. Stevens. 

Treasurer — Robert McQuarrie. 

Marshal — William W. Fife. 

Captain of Police — William W. Fife. 

Assessor and Collector — Thomas D. Dee. 

Supervisor of Streets — John W. Taylor. 

Watermaster — James Burch. 

Sealer of Weights and Measures — D. E. Browning. 

Inspector of Buildings — John Ellis. 

Medical Board of Examiners — John D. Carnahan, 
Wm. L. Mclntyre, E. G. Williams. 

Quarantine Physician — Wm. L. Mclntyre, 

Stock Inspector — H. V. Shurtliff. 

Inspector of Provisions — David E. Browning. 

Sexton — Frank Gale. 

Supt. of Water Works — James Burch. 

Chief of Fire Department — A. W. Child. 

Jailor — James M. Brown. 

Pound Keeper — H. V. Shurtliff. 

£ ^ 

Dress Making a pleasure by using BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS, 



Boys' Clothing in Latest Styles at A, KUHN & B RO'S, ^ 

52 Director)/ of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 



STANDING COMMITTEES. 



On Municipal Laws — HST. Tanner, Jr., E. Stratford, 
Joseph Farr. 

On Licenses — Joseph Farr, John A. Boyle, 1ST. Tanner, 
Jr. 

On Claims — Samuel Horrocks, ET. Tanner, Jr., and R. 
J. Taylor. 

On Public Works — John Pincock, Samuel Horrocks, 
F. A. Miller. 

On Fire Department — John A. Boyle, Joseph Farr, E. 
Stratford. 

On Water Supply — R. J. Taylor, Samuel Horrocks, F. 
A. Miller. 

On Streets— E. Stratford, John Pincock, F. A. Miller. 

On Public Buildings — F. A. Miller, John A. Boyle, 
John Pincock. 

On Public Grounds — A. Folker, E. Stratford, R. J. 
Taylor. 

I On Sanitary Regulations — 1ST. Tanner, Jr., Joseph Farr, 
A. Folker. 

On Finance — John A. Boyle, R. J. Taylor, Samuel 
Horrocks. 

x y* 

Best Goods and Lowest Prices at WOTHERSPOON'S. 



English and American Razors at L, D. WILSON & GO'S, 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 53 



* 



COUNTY AUTHORITIES. 



GKEaTE:R.A.31i- 



Probate Judge — Franklin B. Richards. 



Selectmen: 



£ 



L. W. Shurtliff, - Ogden. 

F. A. Hammond, ... Huntsvillc. 

Thomas "Wallace, - - North Og'dcn. 

Clerk — L. M. Richards. 
Assessor and Collector — Hyrum Bel nap. 
Treasurer — Robert McQuarrie. 

Stetson's Hats in all styles at Marks, Goldsmith & Co's. 



y. 



Guns, Pistols, and Tinware at L, D. WILSON & GO'S. 

x-- - - ■ - ? 

54 Directory of Of/den City and Weber County. 



Attorney — F. S. Richards. 

Sheriff — William Brown. 

Coroner — Mark Hall. 

Recorder — C. C. Richards. 

Surveyor — David Jenkins. 

County Road Commissioner — M. B. Child. 
Superintendent op District Schools — L. F. Monch. 

Board of Examiners — L. F. Monch, 

W. W. Burton, 
Charles "Wright. 



\ff yi 

MARKS, GOLDSMITH & CO. sell only the BEST, 



00 



SAW MILL SUPPLIES AT L. D. WILSON & GO'S. 

ft — -a 

Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 



PRECINCT OFFICERS. 



OGDEN PRECINCT: 
Justice of the Peace — C. F. Middleton. 

Constable — Alma Keyes. 

NORTH OGDEN PRECINCT: 

Justice of the Peace — Nathaniel Montgomery. 
Constable— John A. Wade. 

PLAIN CITY PRECINCT : 

Justice of the Peace — John Spiers. 

Constable — Win. L. Stewart. 

HUNTS VILLE PRECINCT : 

Justice of the Peace — W. W. Bronson, 
Constable — Wm. Slater. 



For Fine Clothing go to MARKS, G^TdSMTThT^oT' 



Japan Ware and Alabastine at L. D. WILSON & GO'S. 

?s fl 

56 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



II ARR 1 S V ILLE PREC I N CT : 

Justice of the Pence — L. J. Taylor. 

Constable— Joseph A. Taylor. 

EDEN PRECINCT: 

Justice of the Peace — L. A. Pritchett. 

Constable — James C. Ferrin. 

UINTAH PRECINCT: 
Justice of the Peace — Samuel Dye. 

Constable — Robert Gale. 

WEST WEBER PRECINCT: 

Justice of the Peace — Hans D. Petterson. 



Constable — Thomas Etherington. 



LYNNE PRECINCT: 

Justice of the Peace — D. F. Thomas. 
Constable— W. W. Crane. 



M 



Best Boots and Shoes at Marks, Goldsmith & Co's. 



ROGERS BROS.' Silverware at L. D. Wilson & Go's. 

S~ ' 3 s ? 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 57 



SLATERVILLE PRECINCT : 

Justice of the Peace — James Hutchins. 
Constable — George W. Stanger. 

RIVERDALE PRECINCT: 

Justice of the Peace — Richard Dye. 
Constable — John C. Child. 

HOOPER PRECINCT: 

Justice of the Peace — Emory W. Soule. 
Constable — Gilbert R. Belnap. 

WILSON PRECINCT: 

Justice of the Peace — "William Wilson. 
Constable — Thomas J. Wilson. 

MARRIOTT PRECINCT ; 

Justice of the Peace — Thomas Salisbury, 

Constable — Moroni S. Marriott. 



[The names published are those of the gentlemen in office before 
the election of* August, 1883; the blank spaces are reserved for the 
insertion of the officers returned at that election.! 

& : a 

The Best Goods manufactured by Marks, Goldsmith & Co. 



ft — ~a 

58 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

J. M. DEE, 

Pkopbietok of 

Fifth Street M^©rj t Feed. 

A.:tT3D 

SALE STABLES. 



(Buggv Teams and Saddle Horses on Short JJotice. 

HACKS TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY. 

Opposite ZBrooirx Hotel, Og-d-en., "CTtstli. 

PIONEEE TIN STORE. 



Manufacturer of all kinds of 

TIN, COFFER, and SHEET I ROM' WARE. 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 



TIlsT ZROOZFUEsTG- .A. SPECIALTY. 
All Work Warranted. Prices equal to the Cheapest 

BATHING POOL! 

For Plunging, Swimming, or Wading, 

SECOND ST., HALF BLOCK EAST FROM TABERNACLE. 



WARM AND COLD BATHS. 

JOH1T -A_. JOST. 



Table and Pocket Cutlery at L. D, WILSON & CO'S, 

K— " - ~2* 

Director)/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 59 



THE PRESS. 



Ogden City was, for about nineteen years, without a 
newspaper of her own. Indeed, for a number of years 
the only journal published in the Territory was the 
Deseret News, which was issued weekly. Realizing the 
truth of the adage that "the pen is mightier than the 
sword" in many respects, both for good and evil, and 
being anxious for an exponent of theii own — an organ 
through which they could represent themselves — it was 
with unfeigned pleasure that in the winter of 1868 our 
citizens heard that Mr. T. B. H. Stenhouse was intending 
to publish a newspaper in Ogden. But it was not his 
intention at that time to move to this city and publish the 
Daily, Semi- Weekly, and "Weekly lelegraph. It was the 
design of Mr. Stenhouse to issue a weekly journal to be 
called the Ogden Times. For this purpose he purchased 
press and material in the East, and when the temporary 
depot or way station was located at "Taylor's Switch," 
Mr. Joseph Hall was dispatched to Wasatch to hunt up 
the freight car containing the material for the Times. 
But fate willed that the journal under that name should 
not receive birth in the Junction City. Mr. Hall succeded 
in finding the freight and getting it released ; no easy 
task at that period of railroad rustlings. Delays, however, 
were frequent and lengthy. The winter rolled away, 
spring set in, and the program of the Ogden pioneer 
press was changed. It was determined that Stenhouse 
should move to this city and bring the Telegraph estab- 
lishment with him. Mr. Hall and Mr. Thomas G. Odell 
were engaged making preparations and receiving the 

!tg _ ~y. 

Fine Line of Underwear at Marks, Goldsmith & Co's. 



Locks, Butts, and Screws at L. D. WILSON k GO'S, 
x- - —x 

t>0 Directory of Ofjdcn City and Weber Comity. 

machinery, type, etc., as they arrived from Salt Lake 
City, and deposit them in the "Seventies' Hall," where 
the paper was to be issued. On the 8th of May, 1869, 
Mr. John Jaques, the Editor, and Mr. T. G. Webber, the 
able Business Manager, arrived from the capital, and, on 
the 11th of May, the first number of the Daily Telegraph 
was issued in Ogden City. But here we must correct an 
error in relation to part of the name of the journal. It 
was not called the Ogden Daily Teleyraph, but it retained 
the former name — viz.: Salt Lake Daily Telegraph, and 
some of the citizens of Ogden took umbrage at this, be- 
cause they expected the proprietor of the paper would 
adopt the name of this city for his new venture. Mr. 
Odell became the Foreman of the establishment, and Mr. 
Hall the City Editor. 

Mr. Jaques had been appointed at a General Confer- 
ence of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 
held in Salt Lake City in April, to take a mission to 
England, and therefore occupied the editorial chair but 
for a brief period. He was succeeded by the late Mr. 
Edward L. Sloan, one of the founders and also Editor-in- 
Chief of the Salt Lake Herald. After a run of a few 
months the publication of the Telegraph was discontinued, 
and the proprietor removed the establishment back to the 
capital — and thus terminated Ogden's debut in journalism. 
Among the compositors who had worked on the 
Telegraph in this city were Mr. John G. Chambers, Mr. 
Orson H. Eggleston, and Mr. Eeuben B. Eggleston; the 
last named gentleman still plies his vocation in the Ogden 
Herald office. 

For the remainder of the year the people of this city 

and county were without a newspaper. This condition of 

t things could, of necessity, be of but brief duration. The 

people must have a journal here — the necessities of the 

■jic 9s 

Burlock's Fine White and Colored Shirts at Marks', 



Wotherspoott keeps the best Selected Stock of Buttons, 

Director)/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 6 1 I 

, — ________ — * — __ — , i 

times demanded it. In December of i860, a company of 
gentlemen united and organized, under the name of the 
"Ogden Junction Publishing Company;" and on January 
1st, 1870, the first number of the Semi- Weekly Ogden 
Junction was issued, with Hon. F. I). Richards, Editor, 
C. W. Penrose, Esq., Associate Editor, Mr. Joseph Hall, 
City Editor, and Mr. James McGaw, Business Manager of 
the new journal; with also the same foreman and a num- 
ber of the same compositors that worked on the Telegraph. 
On the retirement ot Mr. Richards, Mr. Penrose became 
the Editor-in-Chief. The Junction gained a large and ex- 
tensive circulation in Utah, Wyoming, Idaho, Nevada, 
&c. In the month of September, 1872, the issuing of the 
Daily Junction was commenced. The Semi- Weekly was 
also continued. In 1877, the company sold out the es- 
tablishment to Mr. Richard Ballantyne. Mr. Penrose 
removed to Salt Lake City and became the Editor of the 
Deseret News, and Mr. S. A. Kenner was engaged as Edi- 
tor of the Junction. 

In this same year the Amateur, a literary magazine, 
was commenced, under the auspices and in the interests 
of the Young Men's Mutual Improvement Association. 
It was published bi-weekly. Its Editors and contribu- 
tors were the members of the Association. At the close 
of the second volume it was discontinued. 

In 1878, Mr. P>allantync sold the Junction to a com- 
pany of gentlemen in this city, who soon after enlarged 
the sheet and made it a morning journal; but subsequent- 
ly changed the time (with changes of the railroad time 
tables) of publication to an evening paper again. In 
March of 1880, Mr. Leo Hsefeli became the Editor, and 
Mr. George Q. Taylor, City Editor. These gentlemen 
continued in this capacity until February 14th, 1881, 
when that journal suspended. 

_ BlsrSTYLESTF SHIRTS ~ATT~KUHN k BRO. 



Before purchasing your Hosiery and Gloves call on Wotherspoon. 
(!^ Director'/ of Of/den City and Weber Count;/. 

In the summer of 1875, Legh 11. Freeman and wife ar- . 

rived here and commenced the publication of a semi- 
weekly paper, hearing their own name — the Of/den Free. 
man. The first number was issued by the lady, Mrs. 
Ada V. Freeman. It was very conservative in tone and 
character — indeed Mrs. Freeman appeared desirous to 
conciliate the people of Ogden and gain their good will. 
She succeeded to some extent by her non-interference 
with the religious and social system ot the citizens. But 
when Freeman arrived here the policy of the paper was 
soon changed. He was a strong anti-"M.ormon" — in fact 
he was a sort of wild Ishmaelite — his hand was soon 
turned against every man that he could not bulldoze, but 
he sometimes met with severe retaliation. Freeman came 
to Utah on wheels, with his peripatetic press, and at in- 
tervals along the route of the Union Pacific Railroad, at j 
various towns issued an edition of his paper which was 
then called the Frontier Index. In the month of JSow, 
1868, while at Bear River City, in Box Elder County, he 
raised an excitement against him which culminated in the 
destruction of his press, and had he not made good his 
escape he would have been lynched by the enraged 
people. Freeman charges that the rage against him was 
caused by his exposing some bind rings and land jobbers. 
Freeman was in continual hot water during the time lie 
remained here in consequence of his malignity and abuse 
of many of the citizens. In 1879 he collapsed, and the j 
same season he started with his family for Montana. 
While en route Mrs. Freeman was shot by the accidental 
discharge of some lire arms. The wounds proved fatal. 
After lingering and severe suffering for a short time she 
; died. 

On the first of January, 1879, the Dispatcl^ a daily 
paper, was commenced by the .Dispatch Publishing Com- 

ve 5s5 

Gent's Furnishings in Great Variety at A, KUHN & BRO, 



Call on J. Wotherspoon for &ENTS' FURNISHINGS. 

K — ^ 

Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 63 

I , _____^_^__„„______________ . 

', pauy. Mr. F. B. Millard was Editor, and Chas. S. King, 
1 City Editor. It was an anti-"Mormoir' sheet mid was of 
course opposed to the religion, politics, and general policy 
of the "Mormon" 1 leaders and community. In Novem- 
ber of the same year the Dispatch was sold to another , 
i company consisting of Messrs. Bradford and Crowed. 
I They engaged Hon. Marshal N. Brewster as Editor. | 
| After the journal changed hands it did not live long, al- 
j though it was more conservative than it had been under 
! the former management. It collapsed for lack of sup- 
l*>rt. On January 81st, 1880, the last number of the 
Dispatch was issued, and the enterprise sank into the 
grave of its predecessors. 

On New Year's Day, 1880, was commenced another 
small sheet called the Hustler, by the same Editors and 
Publishers who first inaugurated the Dispatch. The Local 
Editor of that sheet, Mr. Chas. King, was himself a "rus- 
tler." He was full of zeal, energy, and vim. He was se- 
vere on immoral institutions and gave such vivid pen- 
pictures of several parties who it was charged visited and 
supported houses of ill-repute, that he incurred their 
wrath and the vengeance of some of them. The Bustler 
was a morning paper, and about midnight, on the 22nd 
of February, a party of masked ruffians entered the office, 
abused Mr. King, dragged him out into the darkness, i 
tarred and feathered him, and then decamped. The par- 
ties who committed the dastardly deeds were known, al- 
though the misdemeanor could not be proved against 
them. But Charley was not only a King, but also a hero 
and a martyr. The sympathies of all peaceable and law- 
abiding citizens were with him. On March loth, 1880, 
the editors published their valedictory, the Bustler rushed 
I out of existence and was seen no more. 

The next Gentile journalistic venture was the Og- j 
<£ 9/ 

'• A, KUHN & BRO, are the LEADING Dry Goods Firm, 



Elegant Line of White Goods at WOTHERSPOON'S. 
x —a 

64 Director}i of Or/den City and Weber County. 

den Daily Pilot. Its initial number was issued early in 
March, 1881, by E. A. Littleneld, formerly editor and 
proprietor of the Post, Elko, Nevada. Quite a number of 
the leading firms in Ogden gave to the enterprise consider- 
able subscription and advertising patronage, with the un- 
derstanding that the policy of the journal would be non- 
interference. But the first number contained a vigorous 
and pronounced attack on the religious tenets of the ma- 
jority of the citizens, so that they withdrew their patron- 
age and, of course, the institution suffered inconsequence. 
Subsequently Mr. Littlefield sold out to a company, fie 
continuing to act as business manager. Instead of im- 
proving, bowever, the tone of the paper continued to grow 
more abusive, its own friends became disgusted, and the 
sheet was threatened with collapse. Recently the Pilot 
changed hands, and with the change came also a 
change in temper. Its tone under the new regime is 
courteous and conciliatory. Mr. Wm. M. Thompson is 
the Business Manager. 

Thus it will be discovered that quite a number of 
newspapers have found their birth and demise in Ogden 
City. After the suspension of the Ogden Junction, the 
demise of this journal left the majority of the citizens of 
Ogden, for more than two months, minus an organ to 
represent their interests, or to defend themselves against 
the vituperative attacks of an abusive press. This was a 
desideratum that was severely felt by the citizens of all 
Weber County, and they determined to supply this want, 
On the 9th of February, 1881, a number of prominent 
citizens met at the residence of Hon. D. 11. Peery, in 
this city, to take the initial steps for the organization of the 
Ogden Herald Publishing Company. Mr. Peery was elect- 
ed chairman and Mr. Joseph Hall secretary. The object 

of the meeting was thoroughly discussed and a temporary 

\p a> 

"Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes at A. KUHN k BRO," 



Butterick's Celebrated Paper Patterns at WOTHERSPOON'S. 

?s — # 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 65 



organization was effected, as follows: D. II. Peery, Presi- 
dent; L. J. Herrick, Vice-president; Joseph Hall, Secre- 
tary; Charles F. Mtddleton, Treasurer. At an adjourned 
meeting held in the City Hall, February 19th, a perma- 
nent organization was completed, with the above named 
gentlemen as officers of the company. An Executive 
Committee and Board of Directors were also elected. The 
books were opened at once and stock was subscribed. 
New presses, type, etc., were purchased, and, on the 2nd 
of May, 1881, the first number of the Ogden Daily Herald 
(evening issue) was issued, with Mr. John Nicholson as 
Editor, Leo Haffeli City Editor, Joseph Hall as Agent 
arid Traveling Correspondent, E. II. Anderson Business 
Manager, and Alma D. Chambers, Foreman. Mr. Hall 
traveled in the interests of this journal in Western Wyo- 
ming, Eastern and Northern Utah, Idaho, Montana to 
the terminus of the Utah & Northern Railroad, to San 
Francisco, Los Angeles, and other places, securing sub- 
scription and advertising patronage and writing up for 
publication in the Herald whatever appeared of interest 
in the places he visited. In October 1881, Mr. Nichol- 
son retired from the editorial chair of the Herald and re- 
moved to Salt Lake City, where he took a position on the 
editorial staff of the Deseret News. The present Editors 
of the Herald are Joseph Hall and Leo Hsefeli Esqs. 

The Ogden Herald is devoted to the advocacy of the 
constitutional, religious, civil, political, and local rights of 
the whole community, regardless of race, color, or creed. 

| Its motto is "Good Will to All— Enmity to None." The 
Herald supports all measures for the elevation of the 
moral tone of society to the highest standard of excellen- 
cy. It furnishes its readers with the latest political, com- 
mercial, general, and local news, up to the hour of going 
to press. The Herald encourages and promotes educa- I 

}£_ i $i 

Largest Clothing House in Ogden. A. KUHN & BRO, 



Best Goods and Lowest Prices at WOTHERSPOON'S. 
X— - K 

66 Directory of Oyd en City and Weber County. 

lion, home industries, the development of our agricultur- 
al and mineral resources, and the financial, commercial, 
; and mechanical interests of the Greaf" W est. In politics 

; it represents the People's Party; in religion, it represents 

| the dominant party hi the Comity. 

The Ogdcn Herald has been established a little over 
two years, and notwithstanding many others have failed, 
this enterprise has been suecessful beyond the most san- 
guine hopes and expectations of those who inaugurated it. 
It is well and ably conducted. Its Editors are experi- 
enced in journalistic life and have been connected with 
other newspaper enterprises and institutions. It is high- 
toned and courteous, and its columns are open to the 
temperate discussion of all questions of, public interest j 
and benefit to the greatest number. It enjoys an exten- 
sive circulation, which is still increasing. Its list of ex- I 
changes, besides its Utah, Idaho, and other northern con- 
temporaries, comprises a large number of respectable, in- 
fluential journals published on the Pacific Slope and the At- 
lantic seaboard. Thereis an excellent job office attached to 
the Herald, institution, where first-class work can be ob- 
tained, and whose patronage keeps its presses constantly 
running. The Herald's prospects for the future are cheer- 
ing, and the progress of the Junction City and changes 
in the arrival and departure of the trains on the railroads 
centering in this place may necessitate also a ehange in 
the issuing of the Herald. In that event it will become a 
morning journal. 



Boy's Clothing in Latest Styles at A. KUHN & BRO'S, - 



Directory of Of/den City and Weber Count)/. H7 

J. W. GUTHRIE, 

BANKER, I 

Corinne, .... XT tali. 







ON AM. THE 



Principal Cities of the United States & Europe. 



'J 1 R A X S A C T A 



GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. 



(Prompt Attention Given, to Collections 



LARGE REAL ESTATE PROPRIETOR 

i 

In Ogdeu and Coriuue. 

£ . . y. 



ft • X 

68 Director)/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 

E. J. WJ^PR § C0„ 
FINE CLOTHIERS, 



SUITS MADE TO OEDEE. 



CALIFORNIA DUCK GOODS, BLANKETS, &C. 

Fifth Street, Ogden, Utah. 



6^0 0/ £&0 Pioneers of tlie JVest, 

— DEALER IN — 

HARNESS and SADDLERY. 



All persons wishing a good article will do well to call and exam- 
ine my Stock before purchasing elsewhere. 

Orders from a distance receive prompt attention. 

Business: COR. FIFTH AND MAIN STS., OGDEN, UTAH. 



Fifth Street, Near Young. 

Fresh Beef, Veal, Mutton, Pork, 

Always on Hand. 

PHIL GEILL. 



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?s — a 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 69 



THE SCHOOLS. 



Weber County is divided into school districts, pre- 
sided over by a County Superintendent (Prof. L. F. 
Moncli holding the position at present,) who holds his of- 
fice for two years. The school matters in each district 
are under the direction of three trustees, one of which is 
elected annually and holds his office for three years or un- 
til his successor is qualified, thus making the board con- 
tinuous by leaving two practised trustees in office each 
year. With the exception of one lately organized, each 
district, of which there are sixteen, is well supplied with 
a good, comfortable schoolhouse, constructed either of 
brick, stone, adobe, or lumber. Some of them are very 
commodious and neat in their architectural designs,while 
all are seated with comfortable desks either home-made 
or imported, the latter of the best patents. The walls of 
nearly all of these are adorned with maps, charts, black- 
boards, clocks, in fact all necessary appurtenances usually 
found in well-regulated district schools. Several of the 
districts have beautiful groves planted near the school- 
houses, protected with substantial fences. The teachers 
are generally graduates from the Central School, a few 
from the University of Deseret. The following statistics 
were reported in 1882: Number of children in County 
between 6 and 18 years 3,913. Number enrolled in schools 
2,946, or 76 per cent. Number of days schools have been in 
session, 160. Amount paid teachers, $12,513.85. The 
average attendance exceeded sixteen out of the thirty- 
eight States in the Union, prominent among which are 
New York and New Jersey. The number of days schools 

j£ '. X 

Dress Making a pleasure by using BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS, 



Fine Line of Children's Clothing at Marks, Goldsmith & Co, 

k a 

70 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

have been in session surpassed twenty-nine States, promi- 
nent among which are Maine, Vermont, Delaware, and 
others of the older and leading States. In actual enroll- 
ment "Weber County surpassed thirty States, among 
which are Maine, New York, New Hampshire, Connecti- 
cut, California, and others too numerous to mention. 
The average monthly pay of teachers surpassed nineteen, 
being about $56 on an average per month. 

Ogden City is noted for having the finest school build- 
ing in Utah as well as the best regulated common school 
system. This building is of the modern style of archi- 
tecture, constructed of brick and lumber and trimmed 
with white free stone, the whole being surmounted by a 
beautiful dome of the Roman-Corinthian style. It is a 
two-story building, being about 54 x 70 ft. ground plan. 
It has four large rooms capable of seating about 90 pu- 
pils each,with five recitation rooms and a large commodi- 
ous hall running tin ough the center of the building. The 
basement is devoted to a heating apparatus whence the 
whole building receives its caloric in winter. The house 
is seated with the best patent desks and is well supplied 
with school apparatus, including a fine piano and organ. 
It every successive year receives the graduates coming out 
of four other public school buildings, located in different 
parts of the city, and having a seating capacity of about 
100 pupils each. They are also comfortable buildings, 
being well supplied with the best patent furniture and 
general school appliances. The schoolgrounds are am- 
ple, well protected with fences, and each has a beautiful 
grove of shade trees connected with it. 

The schools are graded up to the Central School and 
are under the management of a principal (Prof. L. F. 
Monch) who in turn acts under three active trustees. 
There were eleven teachers employed during the winter 

& y. 

Go to Wotherspoon's for your Choice Family Groceries. 



Boys' Suits in Great Variety at Marks , Goldsmith & Co. 

PS <^5 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 71 

term. The enrollment was about 800 pupils out of a 
school population of 1,400. Realizing that there were 
four other (sectarian) schools in session in the city, each 
claiming to have an enrollment of 100 pupils, there must 
have been about 1,100 pupils enrolled out of the 1,400 in 
one single term, or the remarkable number of 80 per 
cent. In addition to the common branches taught in the 
Central School there were classes in Geometry, Algebra, 
Rhetoric, Philosophy, Physiology, Astronomy, Civil 
Government, and History of France and England. 

The School of the Good Shepherd in Ogden is situated 
on the corner of Young and Fourth Sts., and is under the 
charge and control of the Protestant Episcopal Church in 
Ogden. The school was founded in September, 1870, by 
the Rev. Mr. Gillogly and placed under the charge of 
Mahlon IST. Gilbert who remained as principal for two 
years and was succeeded by the Rev. Mr. Wilcox, who 
resigned after one year and whose place was taken by the 
Rev. Mr. Tallman who was principal for two years. The 
school then came under the control of the Rev. Chas. G. 
Davis who has been in charge since 1875. The total en- 
rollment of the school has been something in the neigh- 
borhood of 1,000, and the yearly enrollment is now about 
175. There are three departments, the primary, inter- 
mediate, and high-school, under the care of four teachers. 
The new building which they now occupy was erected in 
1877, and if the school goes on growing will soon be too 
small to accommodate the pupils. 

The Presbyterian School, which is held in the church 
building on the corner of Fourth and Franklin Streets, 
was organized in 1878, with Mrs. Gallagher, the wife of 
the clergyman then in charge of the church, as principal, 
who,after holding the position for over a year, was succeed- 
ed by Misses Olmsted, Campbell, Scovel, Ellis, Dickey,and 
» 

Wstherspoon keeps the best Selected Stock of Buttons. 



All Latest Styles Neckwear at MARKS, GOLDSMITH & CO. 

k J - ! # 

72 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



Vaughn, the latter of whom is now in charge. The 
branches of study pursued are those in use at most of 
the public schools, and the school has met with the most 
flattering success, owing to the energy and efficiency of 
the teachers and the system of tuition adopted by them. 
The school was first held in Peery's Hall, but on the com- 
pletion of the present church edifice the school was moved 
thereto and has been there since. 

The Sacred Heart Academy situated in this city is one 
of the finest schools in the country and is located in one 
of the most attractive localities in Ogden. It is sur- 
rounded by beautiful grounds and is in every way an or- 
nament to the city. The buildings were erected in 1878, 
under the direction of the Very Rev. L. Scanlan, V. F. 
of Salt Lake City, and on September 16th of the same 
year it was opened for educational purposes by the Sis- 
ters of the Holy Cross, from St. Mary's Academy, Indi- 
ana, in whose charge it has since been. The building, 
spacious and commodious, is well suited to its purposes 
while the salubrity of the fresh mountain air is conducive 
to the health of the inmates. 

Though under the care of the Sisters of the Holv 
Cross, the school is claimed to be non-sectarian as regards 
the influences brought to bear on non-Catholic pupils. 
It is a boarding as well as a day school, and every effort 
is made to promote the health and happiness, as well as 
the moral and intellectual interests of those committed to 
the care of the Sisters, who offer the advantages of a 
thorough education to young ladies entrusted to their 
care. Prizes of various descriptions are offered as in- 
centives to emulate study and lady-like deportment among 
the pupils. The course of studies pursued embraces all 
the English branches as well as foreign languages and 

music, and in fact, the curriculum is as complete as can 
& L_ 1 9i 

Before purchasing your Hosiery and Gloves call on WothersBoon. 



Fine Wedding Suits at MARKS, GOLDSMITH & CO, 
jsg . _ ^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 73 



be found in any school in the country where the best ad- 
vantages are offered. 

The school has met with the most gratifying success, 
having an average attendance of about 200, day scholars 
and boarders. Besides the young ladies, the Sisters also 
take as pupils boys up to the age of twelve years, who, 
in a separate building, have all the educational advantages 
of the institution. 

The school under the charge of the Methodist Society 
of Ogden is the youngest of the denominational schools 
of the city, and has labored under some discouraging 
circumstances, but is now in a flourishing and permanent 
condition. It was originally organized in 1874, but after 
a hard struggle was obliged to close, owing to great com- 
petition and the lack of sufficient means to carry on the 
enterprise. However, in September, 1880, it was reor- 
ganized, under the charge of Prof. T. W. Lincoln, of 
Salt Lake City, who continued as its principal until 
April, 1881, since which time it has been under the su- 
perintendency of the Rev. A. W. Adkinson, the Pastor of 
the Methodist Church, here, and its present success is 
greatly due to his efforts. Mr. Adkinson has two as- 
sistants, one in charge of the primary,and the other of the 
more advanced department. The course of study pursued 
embraces the ordinary common school branches, and also 
the science of bookkeeping, as w r ell as the study of the 
Constitution of the United States. The fall term of the 
school opens on the first Monday in September. 



Call on J. Wotherspoon for GENTS' FURNISHINGS. 



K 



74 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



OGCDEN, UTAH. 



UNDER THE CHARGE of SISTERS of tie HOLY CROSS. 



For Boarders and Day Pupils. 




THE COURSE OF INSTRUCTION, COMMENCING WITH 
the elements of Education, comprises all the branches taught in 
first-class institutions. No interference with the persuasion or creed 
of non-Catholic pupils is permitted. Boys up to the age of twelve 
years can enter and receive in a separate department all the advan- 
tages of the institution. No uniform is required ; wardrobe optional. 
Letters to and from the house subject to inspection. Drawing and 
painting in oil and water colors form extra charges. All tapestry 
and fancy work with plain sewing taught free of charge. Languages, 
general vocal and drawing lessons free of charge. 

J^* For terms and full particulars inquire at the Academy or 
address 



*e. 



SISTERS OF THE HOLY CROSS, Ogden, Utah. 



.94 



CHEAPEST Place in Town is at Marks, Goldsmith k CO, 

k — - — - — - - - --• ■ — - — — th 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 75 



THE CHURCHES. 



LATTER-DAY SAINTS. 

There are in the Weber Stake of Zion one Apostle, 8 
Patriarchs, 347 Seventies, 155 High Priests, 862 Elders, 
98 Priests, 151 Teachers, 207 Deacons, 4,542 members, 
making a total of 6,371 officers and members. There are 
2,622 children under eight years of age, which makes the 
total of souls 8,993. This number ot souls is divided into 
1,765 families who live in nineteen ecclesiastical Wards, 
comprising all the settlements in the County and four 
Wards of Ogden City. These Wards are presided over by 
a Bishop and his two Counselors. The Stake is presided 
over by a President and his two Counselors, Lewis W. 
Shurtliff, President; Charles P. Middlton, First, and N. 

C. Flygare, Second Counselor, being the present in- 
cumbents. 

The following are the members of the High Council : 
Israel Canfield, I. $T. Goodale, Richard Ballantyne, David 
M. Stuart, John Barker, F. A. Brown, W. W. Burton, 

D. B. Rawson, Joseph Stanford, Franklin S. Richards, 
Joseph Parry, and Orson Badger; with Miles H. Jones, 
Joseph Hall, and James Owen, Alternates, and James 
Taylor, Clerk of the Council. 

Following are the names of the Wards with the 
Bishops and Counselors of each, also the population : 

1st Ward, Ogden — B. C. Critchlow, Bishop; James 
Burch, Fred. Garner, Counselors. Population 495. 

2d Ward, Ogden — Robert McQuarrie, Bishop; Samuel 
Eggleston, Thomas Doxey, Counselors. Population 742. 

& j* 

Best Goods and Lowest Prices at WOTHERSPQON'S. 



MARKS, GOLDSMITH & CO, Manufacture all their Clothing, 
76 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

3d Ward, Ogden — Winslow Farr, Bishop; Barnard 
White, John Hastings, Counselors. Population 544. 

4th Ward, Ogden— Edwin Stratford Bishop; W. Far- 
ley, Thomas J. Stevens, Counselors. Population 955. 

Huntsville — F. A. Hammond, Bishop;]Wm. Halls, N. 
C. Mortensen, Counselors. Population 813. 

Hooper — Gilbert Belnap, Bishop; Charles Parker, Jno. 
Flinders, Counselor*. Population 743. 

West Weber — John I. Hart, Bishop; James F. Hun- 
ter, H. D. Petterson, Counselors. Population 708. 

North Ogden — Thomas Wallace, Bishop; N". Mont- 
gomery, James Ward, Counselors. Population 637. 

Plain City — George W. Bramwell, Bishop; John 
Spiers, P. C. Green, Counselors. Population 625. 

Harrisville — P. G. Taylor, Bishop; W. C. Rawson, 
Dudley Chase, Counselors. Population 554. 

Lynne — D. F. Thomas, Bishop; W. B. Hutchens, R. 
Christoffersen, Counselors. Population 399. 

Pleasant View — E. W. Wade, Bishop; D. J. Evans, 
Samuel Barrett, Counselors. Population 284. 

Wilson — B. H. Bingham, Bishop; Thomas J. Wilson, 
Austin W. Tracy, Counselors. Population 280. 

Eden — John Farrell, Bishop; Armstead Moffett, Jas. 
A. Thompson, Counselors. Population 254. 

Riverdale — Sanford Bingham, Bishop ; John C. 
Thompson, Wm. Stimpson, Counselors. Population 235. 

Slaterville — John A. All red, Bishop; John Knight, S. 
W. Perry, Counselors. Population 230. 

Mound Fort — David Moore, Bishop; Jas. Taylor, 
Gustave Levedahl, Counselors. Population 223. 

Marriotts — James Ritchie, Bishop; James Burton, H. 
II. Tracy, Counselors. Population 206. 

s£ . y. 

Butterick's Celebrated Paper Patterns at WOTHERSPOON'S. 



PBBSCOTT'g POOR gAN&SItSat L, P, WILSON & OP'S, 
Directory of Ogden City and Weber County* 77 



Uintah — Samuel Dye> Robert Gale, Presiding Elders. 
Population 66. 

The Historian of the Stake is Joseph Stanford, the 
Reporter James Taylor, the Chorister Wm. Pearce, the 
Clerk Edward H. Anderson. 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. 

The Presbyterian Society was organized on Septem- 
ber 29th, 1868, under the pastorship of the Rev. G. W. 
Gallagher, who gathered together a little band of twenty 
in what was known as Peery's Hall, on Fourth Street. 
In that building the members met, and the pastor and 
his wife resided until the year 1878, when the place of 
worship was changed to what was then Union Hall on 
the corner of Fifth and Young Streets, where they re- 
mained until January, 1880, when the present church edi- 
fice on the corner of Fourth and Franklin Streets was 
completed and dedicated and the congregation moved in- 
to that place for the purpose of worship. The Church 
has been in the charge of but two pastors, since its or- 
ganization; the Rev. M. Gallagher who remained here 
until February, 1880, when he left to accept a call in El- 
ko, Nevada, and the present pastor, the Rev. J. F. 
Knowles, w T ho came here in March of the same year. The 
Church membership is estimated at sixty-two and the at- 
tendance at the Sabbath School at about 200. The build- 
ing occupied by the society is also used as a day school. 

EPISCOPAL CHURCH. 

The organization of the Episcopal Church in Ogden 
was effected on July 17th, 1870, under the leadership of 
the Rev. J. L. Gillogly, who, with his wife, took up their 
residence in a freight car, near the depot. There were 

BEST STYLES OF SHIRTS AT A. KUH N & BR0, 



( Best Varnish and Print Smart at Li, WltM^rt OO'fl, 

78 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

■ ■■ ■ - *• - ■ - m 

but two communicants in the city at that time, and the 
services were held in the depot building. The Sunday 
School was opened in July, 1870; Owing to the discour- 
aging aspect of church affairs* it was recommended by a 
committee of the diocese 4 that work here should be sus- 
pended for a time, but Mr. Gillogly determined to stay 
and obtained the consent of the Bishop, to remain for at 
least a year. In 1871 the site of the present church was 
purchased, and services were held in an old tannery, on 
the lot, until 1874, when Mr. J. W. Hammersly, of New 
York, built the present beautiful little church, in mem- 
ory of his daughter, Mrs. Livingstone. Mr. Gillogly died 
in February, 1881, and the present incumbent, the Rev. 
Samuel S. Unsworth, became the rector. The number 
of the communicants of the church is at present 95, and 
the average attendance at the Sunday school is 125. 

ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH. 

St. Joseph's Catholic Church, in Ogden, situated on 
Fifth Street, between Young and Franklin Streets, was, 
through efforts of the Very Rev. L. Scanlan, V. F., built 
in the year 1875, and the members of the parish have, 
since that time, met for the celebration of public worship 
in that edifice. After Father Scanlan, the first priest in 
charge was Father Kieny, and following him, Father 
Smith, after whom came the present incumbent, Father 
Cushnahan. 

Before the church was built, the members of the 

Catholic communion were using an old building on 

Fourth Street, above Main, for a place of worship, but 

since 1875, have occupied their present building continu- 

I ousl\. The average attendance is about 400. 

Gent's Furnishings in Great Variety at A. KUHN & BRO" 



For all kinds of General Hardware call on L. D. Wilson & Co, 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



79 



METHODIST CHURCH. 

The Methodist Church was organized in 1870, and 
services were first held in an old building that stood on 
the site of the present church. Though the early mem- 
bership was weak, yet the church flourished, and has now 
a membership of about forty, there being thirty-four full 
members and nine probation members. In 1872 the pre- 
sent church edifice was erected, and since that time 
worship has been continuously held there. The first 
pastor was the Rev. Mr. Teele, and following him have 
been Messrs. Strong, Long, Howison, Skewes, Hyde, and 
the present incumbent, Rev. A. W. Adkinson, who took 
the pastoral charge on April 1st, 1881. The Sabbath 
School connected with the church has a membership of 
about 100 with an average attendance of about sixty. The 
average attendance at the church is about seventy-five. 

BAPTIST CHURCH. 

This society was organized in July, 1881, under the 
charge of the Rev. Dwight Spencer, with thirteen mem- 
bers and in November, 1881, the Rev. Richard Hartley 
assumed the pastorate and together with Mr. Spencer 
worked the affairs of the church to a prosperous con- 
dition. Services were held in the Odd Fellows Hall for a 
year or more until December 1882, the congregation 
moved into the pretty church on Young Street which 
they now occupy. This edifice cost about $8,000, part of 
which was raised through the efforts of Mr. Spencer, in 
the East, and part in Ogden. The present membership 
is about seventy and the Sabbath School has an average 
attendance of about 100, which is fast increasing. 



9i 



Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes at A. KUHN & BR0. 



X -^ 

80 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



N. C. FLYGARE, 

Contractor, arid. ZB~o.ild.ex. 

Plans, Specifications, and Details for all kinds of buildings 
and work where Mechanical Skill is required, in giving Strength and 
Durability, with the least amount of Expense or Material, carefully 
made out and supplied at Reasonable Rates. 

FIRST CLASS HOUSES A SPECIALTY. 

Office in Peery Block, 4th St., upstairs, OGDEN, UTAH. 

G. J. WRIGHT, 



Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 



H 



GROCERIES, t PRODUC . 

rr©T7-I(3iorLS, 

UTAH and CALIFORNIA FRUITS and VEGETABLES. 



Shipping Promptly Attended to. 

Fourth Stfeet, - Ogden, Utah. 

PETER FERGUSON, 

Corrtxsictoz a,rLd BuLild-er. 

Fence Building a Specialty.. 



Will Contract in the Territories of Idaho, Wyoming § Utah. 

P. O. Address: OGDEN, UTAH. 
& 9* 



Buggy Whips, Barley Forks, &c, at L. D. WILSON & GO'S. 
j,g ^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 81 



THE POSTOFFICE. 



There is no one institution in any of the cities or set- 
tlements in this country of more vital importance, or 
which shows more fully their gradual or rapid develop- 
ment or growth than the postoffice. Mail facilities are of 
primary requirement in the settlement of new sections. 

Ogden, among many other towns, suffered many in- 
conveniences in mail matters in its early days. The rates 
of postage were much higher both domestic and foreign 
than they are, to-day. Whereas the postage on a letter 
the usual weight — not to exceed half an ounce — is now 
only live cents, in those times it was twenty-four cents to 
Great Britain; besides the vast difference in the time re- 
quired in transit between then and the present. We can 
now receive a letter from Liverpool in 18 days after it is 
mailed, where formerly it required more than that num- 
ber of weeks to reach us. The first postoffice was estab- 
lished in 1852. Mr Isaac Clark was appointed postmas- 
ter. The mails reached but once a month, and were 
meagre in quantity. In 1854 Mr. Clark died, and was 
succeeded in the office by the late James G. Browning. 
He continued in the incumbency until 1856. During his 
administration the population increased, as also did mail 
matter and mail facilities. In that year he went out of 
office and General Chauncy W. West was appointed his 
successor. Mr. C. B. McGregor, Cols. Walter Thomp- 
son and Daniel Gamble were successively assistant post- 
masters to Mr. West, during whose incumbency the mails 
greatly multiplied, and the means of conveyances were 

much facilitated. General West continued in the office 

ie 9rf 

largest .Cbthing House in Ogden. A. KUHN & BRO, 



Wire Cloth and Harness Fittings at L. D. WILSON & GO'S. 

x " x 

82 Director}/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 

until the latter part of 1869. (He died in January, 1870.) 
During the above-named periods the postoffice in Ogden 
was only fourth-class, and the first postmaster only re- 
ceived from eight dollars to twelve dollars per annum. 
On the retirement of Mr. West, Mr. Isaac Moore was ap- 
pointed postmaster, and the institution became a third- 
class office and the appointment was by the President of 
the United States. In 1872, the office was reduced to that 
of fourth-class, with, ot course, a corresponding decrease 
in salary. In the summer of that year Mr. Moore re- 
signed, and on the 10th of August Mr. Joseph Hall was 
appointed postmaster, by the Postmaster General. His 
assistant was his daughter, Miss Thirza A.Hall. Hon.Lorin 
Farr and Charles Woodmansee, Esq., became Mr. Hall's 
sureties. By October of the same year the business and 
patronage of the office had increased so rapidly and to 
such an amount that Mr. Hall obtained a special re-ad- 
justment, (the office was again laised to that of third- 
class)and in December he was re-appointed by President 
U. S. Grant and confirmed by the Senate to be the incum- 
bent of the new office. At the next regular biennial ad- 
justment the office was raised to second-class. Then 
commenced the fight ot politicians for appointment as 
postmaster in Ogden City. They fought Mr. Hall for 
about one year, being assisted by the Congressional delega- 
tions of Nebraska and Iowa. All sorts of complaints 
were trumped up against him which can best be explained 
by the following article on the subject which was pub- 
lished, some time after, in the Omaha Bee: 

That doctors do not like to take their own medicine holds good 
with the members of the Gopher Ring of Nebraska. They do not 
want Newman punished for holding back funds belonging to the 
Government. Look at another case, one Sharp was a postal clerk 
on the Union Pacific, and he wanted to be postmaster of Ogden. He 
was unfit to hold any office, and a fit tool and associate for the mein- 

Boy's Clothing in Latest Styles at A. KUHN dt BRO'S. " 



SHavfils, Spadw, &xid Steal (hodtf, at L 8, WILSON & 60'fi. 

Directory of Ogden City and tyebet County. 88 



bers of the ring. Joseph Itd.ll was then the best postmaster this city 
ever befdr'e or since had. Sharp secured names to his petition 
through misrepresentation and sent to the notorious Belknap who 
worked in harmony with Hitchcock and company for the appoint- 
ment. Some charges must be brought against Hall to get him out of 
place. Three different special agents were sent here to trap and re- 
port against him but each failed. A chief head clerk came and par- 
took of the hospitalities of the postmaster and his excellent family, 
that he might blacken their character in a report to Washington, but 
on investigation his report fell, and Mr. Hall stood solid with the De- 
partment. Bitter Creek got on a high, three years ago, and stopped 
traffic over the road for some ten or fifteen clays. This office deposit- 
ed surplus funds at the Omaha office, remittances being made almost 
daily by registered letter. Registers were unsafe in the postal car at 
Green River, and tjhe one running between here and there ; so Mr. 
Hall deemed it best to keep them in his safe, and sent them forward 
just as soon as the road was open. Here was a chance that Yost 
took advantage of, and the remittances simply reported for the month 
of April, with the days blank, and a very large remittance, on one 
day made a bad showing, and Hall was retired and Sharp given the 
office. Hall did just what the Department would expect him to do 
under the circumstances, but Hitchcock and Yost took advantage of 
the situation to make it appear that he was using funds of the De- 
partment, and thus accomplished their object. The ring are ever 
ready to take such advantage of honest men, but when one of their 
number is fairly caught it is altogether a different matter, and they 
refuse to take such medicine. 

On the 22nd of November, 1875, Mr. Hall retired and 
Neal J. Sharp entered on his duties as postmaster. He 
continued in office until the spring of 1877, when he was 
removed and Major L. B. Stephens was appointed in his 
stead. Miss Cora B. Stephens, his daughter, remained 
in the office as his assistant during his incumbency. In 
September, 1879, he was removed and General Nathan 
Kimball was appointed postmaster, with Mr. Hall as dep- 
uty, Miss T. A. Hall, John S. Corlew, and J. K Kimball 
as clerks. The mail service had now become vastly ex- 
tended, and the mails received at the Ogden office were 



immense. The registered matter was distributed here 
A, KUHN k BRO, are the LEADING Dry Goods Firm, 



S£ 



JN 



fw ftlcba Ventilators, Gold Leaf, &e„ call on L. D, Wilson k Co, 
k— ~~~— — ^— — . * — — - — i — * 

84 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

through Utah, Idaho, Montana, Arizona, Wyoming, 
many parts of California, Nevada, and other places on 
the Pacific Coast. The office was enlarged, the force and 
the services were increased, and Ogden became one of the 
most important postoffices between New York and San 
Francisco. 

General Kimball continued in office until the 12th of 
February, 1883, when he retired. Mr. E. A. Littlefield 
was appointed postmaster, and is the present incumbent. 
His assistants are: Mr. John S. Corlew, deputy post- 
master, Miss Cnra B. Stevens and Mr. W. H. Smith clerks. 

The Money Order business of the Ogden office is very 
extensive, and orders can be sent to and received from 
Canada, Great Britain, Germany, France, Italy, Sweden, 
Switzerland, Algeria, and other countries. 




vg —1H 

Ladies' Fancy Goods for the Season at A, KUHN & BRO, 



fog atobi VtoiUttyi,, 6ali W, Aa„ aril • on L P, Wlkfl Ajbi 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County, 85 



THE MANUFACTURES. 



tf 



Included in the business interests of the city are its 
milling interests which are quite extensive and give 
employment to many men, as well as put into circula- 
tion a large amount of capital. Being large factors in the 
material increase of the prosperity of the city they show 
an amount of enterprise on the part of our merchants that 
is commendable in the highest degree. These mills are 
not only beneficial to the city itself but also afford a 
means of disposal of grain to the farmers of the vicinity 
which saves them the trouble of shipping the grain to 
more distant points or becoming subject to the opera- 
tions of middle men who buy on a merely speculative 
basis. The following are the mills of Ogden: Taylor's, 
Farr's, Peery's, Clark & Co.'s, and one being now in the 
course of erection by Stevens & Stone. 

taylor's mills 
are on a most eligible site on the line of the Union Pa- 
cific Railway, about three miles from the city, on the 
banks of the Weber River near Riverdale. They are sub- 
stantially built and have been entirely refitted with the 
most approved machinery for milling purposes and are of 
ample capacity for the convenience of customers. These 
mills belong at present to President John Taylor. 

CLARK & CO.'S MILLS 

are situated on Main Street, near Fifth Street, and are 
substantial two-story brick buildings, having four run of 
stones and a capacity for turning out between 8,500 and 
9,000 pounds per day. The machinery is run by steam 
and is of the latest pattern. 



3i 



CHEAPEST Place in Town is at Marks, Goldsmith & CO. 



Buggy Whips, Barley Porks, &o., at L, ID, WILSON k GO'S, 
K~ ^ 

80 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



THE FIRST FLOURING MILL 

that was started in Weber County was that of Lorin Farr 
who built a mill at what was known as the "Old Fort," 
some thirty-three years ago, and continued in that locality 
for about twelve years, when he moved into the city 
limits and built what is now known as Farr's Mill, on 
Main Street near the Ogden River, where for nearly 
twenty-one years he has carried on the business of 
manufacturing flour and grinding and cracking wheat for 
the neighboring farmers and merchants. The buildings 
now occupied by the Messrs. Farr is a substantial stone 
building with frame wings and stone houses. The power 
is supplied by a flume nearly a mile in length running 
from Ogden River to the mills. There are four run of 
stone with a grinding capacity of some 10,000 pounds of 
flour per day. These buildings are situated in a most 
eligible location and have a reputation under the super- 
vision of Mr. Thomas Williams, the head miller, of mak- 
ing a superior brand of flour. 

MESSRS. PEERY & MACK 

have appropriately named their new mills "The Phoenix 
Mills," they having arisen from the ashes of the old mills 
which were burned, last year. The new buildings are 
situated on nearly the same ground as were the old and 
when fully completed will be the largest in the Territory. 
They are built five stories high, the first two being of 
stone with walls five feet thick at the foundation, and 
thirty inches on the second story. The third and fourth 
stories are of brick, with walls two feet and twenty-one 
inches thick respectively, and the fifth story is of wood 
covered with iron sheeting. On the east of the building 
is a grain elevator 36x36 feet and 40 feet deep, having a 
capacity of 40,000 bushels of grain, while in the building 
is another elevator 12x12 feet and 50 feet deep with a 



k€- 



y« 



Fine Line of Children's Clothing at Marks, Goldsmith & Co. 



Wire Cloth and Harness Fittings at L. D. WILSON & GO'S. 
Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 87 



capacity of 6,000 bushels. All the work about the build- 
ing is of the most solid and substantial character and put 
up with a view of staying. The contractors for the ma- 
chinery are the Gratiot Manufacturing Company of Chi- 
cago who take the entire charge of putting in the ma- 
chinery under the supervision of their chief millwright 
Mr. Race, and start it and run it for thirty days under 
Mr. Lally, their expert miller. The power furnished is 
from a 44-inch Leffel double turbine, run with a sixteen 
foot head and fall of water. The capacity of the mills 
will be 300 sacks per clay with room to increase to 600 
sacks. The following is the list of the machinery: Seven 
roller mills of various kinds, three run of old stock 
French burrs for the reduction of middlings, two six reel! 
bolting chests, one grinding reel, one dusting reel, two 
centrifugals, one six reel scalping chests, two flour pack- 
ers, seven Smith purifiers; one each of bran-duster, sepa- 
rator, No. 2 mill separator, No. 3 Morgan smutter, No 4 
Becker wheat brush, Fairbanks' 60-bushel hopper scales, 
and seven "Peerless" dust catchers, together with all the 
shafting, belting, and gearing necessary. All of these 
will go to make one of the finest mills of the country. 
There will also be two mill ponds, one covering three 
and the other one acre. The cost of starting will be 
about $50,000. 

In addition to the numerous mills that are already in 
and about the city, 

STEVENS & W STONE 

have now in the course of erection what will be one of 
the finest mills in the territory. On Wall Street between 
Fourth and Fifth Streets the building is in course of 
erection and when completed will probably be the largest 
steam mill within the city limits. It is well known 
among millers that a constant and steady increase in 

MARKS, GOLDSMITH & CO, Manufacture all their Clothing. * 



PRESCOTT'S DOOR HANGERS at L. D. WILSON & GO'S. 

K . ^ 

88 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

scientific milling is going on, and the miller of to-day 
must combine the qualities of the father of Tennyson's 
"Miller s Daughter" with the practical mechanical knowl- 
edge of the engineer. Taking advantage of these facts 
Messrs. Stevens & Stone in building their mill have 
adopted what is known in the East as the "roller pro- 
cess," which has met with much favor among millers and 
by some is considered to be the best. The gentlemen are 
putting in a large amount of capital and it is to be hoped 
that their enterprise may be rewarded by practical pecu- 
niary results. 

farr's woolen mills. 

Fifteen years ago, the woolen mills of Lorin Farr & 
Son were started on the road to Ogden Canyon. As- 
sociated with the Messrs. Farr were Messrs. Randall, 
Pugsley & Neah A commodious stone building, with a 
brick wing and two frame buildings separate from the 
main works, afforded accommodations for the machinery 
to be used in the manufacture of woolen goods. Ample 
water power was obtained from the Ogden River by what 
is now known as Mill Creek, but in addition to the water 
power it has been found necessary to add a fine 40-horse- 
power boiler and engine, with which to run the ma- 
chinery that was put in to meet the growing trade. In 
the present works there are 12 looms, 1 "Jack," with 350 
spindles, 1 spinning mule, somewhat larger than the 
"Jack," 2 carding and 2 picking machines and one each 
of the shearing, washing, and scouring machines. Be- 
sides the above there is every convenience for the dying 
and other blanches of the extensive business, to which 
they are adding new machinery every day. The wool 
used in these mills is purchased principally from northern 
ranchers and the market for the manufactured goods is 

MARKS, GOLDSMITH k CO., COR. MAIN AND FOURTH." 



For all kinds of General Hardware call on L. D. Wilson & Co. 
Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 89 

found throughout Utah and the northern Territories. 
The mills are under the immediate charge of Mr. Enoch 
Farr. 

OGDEN BROOM FACTORY. 

Everybody, almost, has heard or read of the old song 
"Buy a Broom." We don't hear the song now and when 
we want a broom we generally go to the grocery store to 
buy it. Now for some ten years there has been an es- 
tablishment in Ogden where the grocers went to buy 
their brooms. Mr. H. B. Scoville, ten years ago, started 
the Ogden Broom Factory, and now has his works in the 
same place, on Young Street between Fourth and Fifth 
Streets, as when he started. He procures the best of 
broomcorn from Utah and Nebraska and with the best 
mechanical means that are known in the business turns 
out a superior article ot large, medium-sized, and small 
brooms and brushes. His market is through Utah, 
Wyoming, Idaho, and Montana, and by the superiority of 
his work he has thus far defied competition from the 
East. The production of the works is from 300 to 500 
dozen per month. 

THE VINEGAR WORKS. 

In 1876, Frank Rother, started the Utah Vinegar 

Works, on what is known as Railroad Street near the 

freight depots. After some time Mr. Rother disposed of 

the works to Richards and Grant and while under their 

control the factory was destroyed by fire. It was rebuilt 

by Rother and E. H. Orth, and then the former disposed 

of his interest to 0. W. Orth,. since which time the works 

have been in the hands of the Messrs. Orth. In this 

business there is an opportunity offered for the purchase 

of a pure home-made material at a cheaper cost than the 

imported vinegar can be bought for. There are three 
jjg 5j{ 

*AII Latest Styles Neckwear at MARKS, GOLDSMITH & CO. 



Best Varnish and Paint Brushes at L. D. WILSON & GO'S. 
?6 a 

09 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

grades of vinegar manufactured at the Utah Works — 
standard grade, and number 2 and 3, being respectively 
two and three times as strong. The product is of the 
purest quality and made of the best materials. The Orth 
Brothers contemplate adding a pickling establishment to 
their present business, for the purpose of putting up 
pickles in barrels, half barrels, and five-gallon kegs, and 
coming into competition with the large California trade 
through the North. The present capacity of the works 
is about 5,000 gallons per month. 

THE UTAH POWDER COMPANY 

is another of the industrial enterprises upon which Ogden 
may congratulate itself. The corporation was formed in 
California and Mr. J. H. Knauss, its general agent, was 
sent on here to locate and start the mills. Having found 
an available plat of land in the Ogden Canyon, some 
three miles from the city, the building of the works was 
at once commenced and, on September 1st, 1882, the 
manufacture of powder was begun. There are now nine 
buildings on the ground, entirely separate from each 
other, and used respectively as crushing mills, amalga- 
mating houses, press and drying houses, and such other 
buildings as are necessary for the carrying on of the busi- 
ness. The works are run by water power and every pre- 
caution is taken against the possibility of accident in any 
way. The capacity of the works is one hundred kegs of 
black blasting powder per diem, and they are turning out 
all they can make and in fact have every reason to feel 
grateful at their success in the business. 

THE OGDEN IRON WORKS 

were originally in the hands of the Ogden Iron Manu- 
facturing Company, but after a series of misfortunes came 
into the possession of The Equitable Iron and Coal Com- 
ic y* 

Fine Wedding Suits at MARKS, GOLDSMITH & CO. 



Shells, Spades, and Steal ©aods, at L & WILSON & GO'S, 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County u Dl 

rf—— iMaaxi 1 1 1 i inrn mi i in — TT"n i nniitiin iiinwaiiiTt i i m* i iiniln . . _ iu hi i_u iimtmiimi 

pany of Ogden, with W. G. Case$ President; George F. 
Brown, Secretary; J. ?,f. Langsdorf, Treasurer; and II. 
W. 0. Margary, Attorney. The Company's land com- 
prised 89 acres lying between the Utah & Northern and 
Central Pacific tracks, In 1882, a new organization was 
effected and the Works, under the management of R. L. 
Jones, were started experimentally with great success. 
Owing, however, to still further complications they re- 
mained in statu quo and so remain still. However, a new 
company has been formed with P. IT. Emerson, President; 
George F. Brown, Secretary; J. M. Langsdorf, Treasurer; 
and Messrs. R. Harkness, H. Wood, Wetmore,and W. G. 
Brown, Directors. The buildings and materials on hand 
are worth about $50,000; the water right, flumes, turbines 
etc., about $15,000 to $20,000; and the land about $25, 
000; making in all a valuable property which, as the 
practicability of working it is a demonstrated fact, it is to 
be hoped will be used for the benefit not only of the 
company but of the city. 

The fact of Ogden being the junction of several of the 
leading railroads of the countrv has been the incentive to 
the erection of several beer-brewing establishments, 
where beer not inferior to any imported is manufactured. 
The oldest brewery in the city is 

THE IT. P. BREWERY, 

situated on Fifth Street near Main. This institution 
arose with the advent of the U. P. R. R, and has steadily 
increased in the extent of its operations and the populari- 
ty of its production. In 1882 the IT. P. Brewery put out 
3,000 bbls. in bottled and keg beer, and the capacity has 
been increased since, by the addition of new machinery. 
The proprietors are Messrs. R. A. Wells and Henry 
Woolner, both business men of good standing. 
i€- V, 

Boys' Suits in Great Variety at Marks, Goldsmith & Co, 



&2 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County \ 

—-—«*'*«—*—«—— ~i» ii — *e*— iii mi ii ■—— ■■■!■< . p.i . 

THE GROVE BREWERY 

is the next place where Gambriims' amber-hued liquid is 
manufactured. . This institution has been in existence for 
ten years, being started by Herold, Hunt & Co., in 1873, 
who put up the brewery in Jones' Grove, north of Ogden 
River, a very popular pleasure resort and a shady retreat 
in summer. Eichter & Fry continued the business and 
soon secured for themselves a wide-reaching fame for a 
fresh, foaming malt-and-hops liquid. At present Mr. 
John J. Fry is sole proprietor and he manages the brew- 
ery, which has an excellent pationage not only in local 
trade, but also abroad, Mr. Fry being well known in all 
parts of the Territory as a manufacturer of ability and a 
business'man of integrity. The Grove Brewery now stands 
on the north side of Ogden River, just west oithe bridge. 
This establishment, second to none in the Territory, was 
opened in December, 1880. It is a fine structure, all of 
fire-proof brick, covered with a tin roof from which a 
magnificent panorama of the city and country unfolds it- 
self to the delighted eye. The original frontage was 90 
feet, but an addition will soon be built for a malthouse. 
Spacious cellars extend under the whole building, with 
cement floors and solid vaults. The beer cellar is 75 feet 
in length and 25 in width, with a height of 14. The 
fermenting cellar is the same length, with 13 in width. 
Over both there are patent icehouses, of a capacity of 
2,000 tons, Mr. John Pry laying in his own congealed com- 
modity every season. The capacity of the storage cellar 
is 2,000 barrels. All in all, the Grove Brewery is among 
the leading manufacturing establishments in the city and 
county. 

The youngest, but by no means least important brew- 
ing establishment is 
fc 9i 

For Stylish Business Suits call on Marks, Goldsmith & Co, 



Best and Cheapest Clothes Wringers at L. C, WILSON & GO'S. 
Director)/ of Ogden City and Weber Count}/. 98 



THE OGDEN CITY BREWERY* 

Just across the river from the new Grove Brewery, on the 
south side of the alternately roaring or laughing Ogden 
River, Mr. Moritz Richter has erected a series of build- 
ings under the comprehensive name of Ogden City Brew- 
ery. Here we have first the brewery proper, in a solid, 
substantial frame building, 30 by 50 feet. In this depart- 
ment we find the largest boiler in Ogden City, one in- 
ferior to none in the Territory, made by Mr. Abram 
Stevens, of this City. It is a fine piece of work, six feet 
square by six feet deep. The mash tub also, as all the 
vats, etc., are Ogden manufactures, of the best lumber, 
most approved styles, large size, and good workmanship, 
The malthouse, which will be most perfectly and con- 
veniently appointed, is in course of erection. The cellars, 
27 by 30 feet, are very favorably located, cool in summer, 
not too cold in winter, well aired and ventilated. Their 
annual capacity is 4,000 barrels. There we find some 
capacious vessels, large enough not only to furnish a 
domicile to Diogenes but to hold his whole tribe of 
Cynics. He has also there the most improved and valu- 
able beer pumping machine — Forster's patent, the only 
one in use in any Utah Brewery — at the present time. 
Other modern appliances and improvements have been 
adopted by Mr. Richter, too numerous to mention. 
Lately Mr. Richter has associated with him Mr. Kelson 
McCarty, an energetic business man. The firm are do- 
ing a fine trade, owing to the excellence of their goods. 



le ^ ^ — . . — * 

Trimmings in all New Shades at Wotherspoon's, Main St, 



j- _ _____ - j, 

94 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

_33D. _ ri . ZE___2iv£:F , T©_T, 

OGDEN, UTAH. 

0-IR,-£_._r H,T_Vi:_±3 ZBTTIR.InT'IEID 

— AND — 

Furnished at Seasonable Bates by Carloads and Small Lots. 



30 CENTS PER BUSHEL. Rebate allowed on large consignments. 

HI. J". _?0"W r "E_^S 7 "ML. ID., 

_Pi_.3rsicIa.r_. sltlcL Siargreon., 

OGDEN, - - - UTAH. 

Venereal Diseases and Diseases of the Throat and Lungs specialties. 

OFFICE : CORNER FOURTH AND YOUNG: STS. Bishop & Sehsfer's Drug Store. 

JOSEPH JACKSON, 

Contractor, Builder, Mutate, k 

Manufacturing all kinds of 

PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL BRICK, 

AT HIS OWN YARDS. 

He is prepared to execute any building contract at most Favor- 
able Rates. 

Addrece, 

Joseph Jackson, 

P. O. Box 349, OGDEN. 



-$i 



K ■ — M 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 95 

66DEN $mW JMUfi. 

Main Street, - Ogden Utah. 

JOSEPH CLARK & CO., Proprietors. 



These Celebrated Mills Turn out a 

SUPERIOR ARTICLE OF FLOUR. 

Their Work is equal to that of the Best Mills this side of the 
Missouri River. 

Shipping hy Carloads in all Directions Promptly Attended to. 
Orders Solicited from all Parts. 

_?. O. Bos: Q5, 0_r3.©», "CTt&__. 

E. STRATFORD & SON, 

Dealers in All Kinds of 

HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, 

Baby Carriages, Fieture Frames, 

Window Cornices, Shades, Etc., 

FINE PABLOR AID BEE-ROOM SUITS 

A SPECIALTY. 
We Warrant All Our Goods to be First-class in every particular, 

PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST. 

Prompt Attention given to Mail orders. 

"West Side Main Street, Ogden, TJ. T. 

_?- O. Boss, 2S5. 

i . . _ y. 



K- ' — ■ — ' a 

96 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

LIME! LIME! LIME! 

The Best in the Market, 

Burned and Sold in Carloads 

Or Smaller Qiaaxxtities. 



BUILDERS AID CONTRACTORS 

Will do well to Urst Examine my Lime 
and prices before buying Elsewhere. 

Second Street, Ogden, Utah. 

PERCIVAL J. BARRATT, 

Attorney and Counselor at Law. 

Late Assistant U. S. District Attorney. 

COLLECTIOIS II SPECIALTY. NOTARY PUBLIC III OFFICE 

Main Street, = = = = = = Ogden, Utah. 

WE FABRBU, 

^o-artli. Street, - Og"d.en, "CJta.13., 

Newsdealer, Bookseller, 

And Dealer in General Stationery, Fancy Notions, Etc, 

BLA1T2: BOOKS -A. SPECIALTT. 

Subscriptions taken for Every Paper in America and Europe. 
& . 3* 



Best Hickory Handles of all Kinds at L. D. Wilson & Go's. 
*r~ — ■ ■ — a 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 97 



THE SOCIETIES. 



THE RELIEF SOCIETY. 

The Ladies' Relief Societies in this County were or- 
ganized in December, 1867, the one at Ogden City hav- 
ing been effected under the direction of Bishop Chauncey 
W. West and his counselors, on the 16th of December, 
1867. The officers elected at this time for the Ogden 
Society were Mrs. Mary West, President; Mrs. Harriet 
C. Brown and Mrs. Nancy Farr, Counselors; Mrs. Mary 
Ann West, Treasurer; Mrs. Louise M. Hopkins, Secre- 
tary. 

In 1869, a Co-operative Mercantile Institution was 
begun by the Society, with Mrs. Nancy West, as Presi- 
dent; Mrs. Harriet C. Brown, Vice-President; and Miss 
Rosalthe Canfield, Secretary and Treasurer. The insti- 
tution is still in existence, although no longer engaged in 
mercantile business. The profits derived from its prop- 
erty and investments are used by the Relief Society in its 
noble work. 

In August, 1870, the honored President of the Society, 
Mrs. Mary West, was stricken by death. A new organi- 
zation was soon after effected, with Mrs. f Harriet C. 
Brown, President; Mrs. Martha Bingham and Mrs. 
Sarah Herrick, Counselors; Miss Rosalthe Canfield, 
Treasurer; Mrs. Amelia M. Frodsham, Secretary. 

In 1872., Mrs. Brown tendered her resignation. Her 
wish was respected, and Mrs. Jane S. Richards was elect- 
ed President, with Mrs. Harriet C. Brown and Sarah 
Herrick, Counselors. 

On the 19th day of July, 1877, a general County or- 
is 9* 

Ladies' Shoes from Best Factories in U, $,, atWotherspoon's, 



The Oldest Hardware House in Ogden is L. D. Wilson & Go's. 
98 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

ganization was effected, under the presidency of the offi- 
cers above named. This is still in foice. 

In addition there is a Society in each of the Ecclesias- 
tical Wards of the County. The names of the various 
societies and of the Presidents are as follows: 

Martha A. Critchlow, Ogden (1st Ward.) 

Mary A. Ellis, " (2nd " ) 

Lucretia B. Fair, " (3rd " ) 

Marianna Stratford, " (4tli " ) 

Margaret McBride Eden. 

Eliza A. Tracy Huntsville. 

Almira Raymond , Plain City. 

Mary Chadwick Xorth Ogden. 

Mrs. Maycock Pleasant View. 

Mary Hegstead Harrisville ("West end.) 

Melissa Shurtlift' Harrisville (East end) 

Mary Bird Lynne. 

Annie Taylor Mound Fort. 

Ann Fields Slaterville. 

Ann Biekington...,. Marriott. 

Mrs. Adeline Belnap Hooper. 

Mary Douglass West Weber. 

Jeannette Bingham Wilson's Lane. 

Rhoda Dye Uintah. 

Martha A. Bingham. , Riverdale. 

An out-growth of the Relief Society of this County are 
the associations for young people. Several years ago, 
before there were any such organizations as now for Mu- 
tual Improvement, Apostle Richards and Mrs. Jane S. 
Richards inaugurated a series of meetings for the young 
gentlemen and ladies of the community which were so 
beneficial in their results, that they have been continued 
until the present time — though now under the names 
which follow in the two succeeding titles: 

ie $j 

Jas, Wotherspoon, Agt, for the Only Reliable Paper Patterns. 



Who BfrlUs Lowm th@Lew©itf L, 9, TOS0N & SO, 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County, 99 

-""- >....- ...... .... 

THE Y. L. M. I. A. 

The Young Ladies' Mutual Improvement Association 
was organized May 10, 1879. 

The officers for the County are, Mrs. Sarah A. Iler- 
rick, President; Mrs. Emily S. Richards and Mrs. Jose- 
phine R. West, Counselors; Miss Rosalthe Canfield, Sec- 
retary and Treasurer. 

There are seventeen branch associations, the Presi- 
dents of which are named as follows: 

Elizabeth N. Hill Ogden (1st Ward.) 

Emily S. Biehards " (2nd " ) 

Elizabeth Y. Stanford " (3rd " ) 

Bnthinda Monch " (4th " ) 

Hannah M. Bussell Biverdale. 

Julia Dabelle .East Harrisville. 

Sarah MeEntire West Harrisville. 

Mary Slater Slaterville. 

Sarah A. Hart West Weber. 

Sarah J. Stuart Plain City. 

Mary A. Crane Lynne. 

Annie E. Madsen Marriott. 

Sarah Belnap Hooper City. 

Mary M. Halls Huntsville. 

Elizabeth Montgomery North Ogden . 

Jane Ellis Pleasant View. 

Eliza D. Martin Wilson. 

THE Y. M. M. I. A. 

The organization of this Association was effected on 
the 15th day of June, 1877. The following were the of- 
ficers of the Ogden City Society: Jos. A West, Presi- 
dent; David Kay, First Counselor; Moroni Poulter, Sec- 
ond Conselor; E. T. Myers, Recording Secretary; R. P. 
Harris, Corresponding Secretary; Willard Parr, Treas- 

k€ -9* 

Wotherspoon has the Finest Line of Swiss Embroideries, 



Utah Ooittpany'e Blasting Powders at L. D. Wilson & GO'S, 
! — -- ~ ' — a 

100 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County, 

urer; Willard James, Librarian. Previous to that time 
an association existed in Ogden City, whicli met once a 
week in the old City Hall. This organization was under 
the charge of Apostle Franklin D. Richards, and was or- 
ganized on the 20th day of April, 1878. 

There are now in Weber County twenty-one associa- 
tions with an enrollment of about 800 members. All the 
associations are presided over by a Central Board con- 
sisting of a superintendent, two counselors, two secre- 
taries, and a treasurer. Each society has a president, two 
counselors, a secretary, a treasurer, and, in societies 
where a library is found, a librarian. The first Central 
Board was organized in April 1878, and consisted of the 
following: 

Joseph A. West, Superintendent; A. C. Brown, L. A. 
Herrick, Counselors; Washington Jenkins, Recording 
Secretary; C. C. Richards, Corresponding Secretary. Z. 
Ballantyne, Treasurer. The present Central Board, which 
was organized in January 1882, consists of Edward H. 
Anderson, Superintendent; L. A. Herrick, Zechariah 
Ballantyne, Counselors; A. D. Chambers, Recording Sec- 
retary; Angus T. Wright, Corresponding Secretary; W. 
S. Harris, Treasurer. The latter was appointed treasurer 
in January 1883, instead of John L. Wilson who had held 
that position until then. In the County there are ten 
libraries belonging to the associations, consisting of 
about five hundred volumes of valuable works. The Cen- 
tral Board visit among the associations from time to time 
and various methods are adopted to make the meetings 
interesting and instructive. The exercises are of a 
varied nature, consisting of lectures from the Bible, and 
other Mormon works, science, biography, history, and 
answering questions. There are fifteen manuscript pa- 
pers published in the County among the associations, 

Lg BJ 

SPANISH GUIPURE LACES AT WOTHERSPOON'S, 



Boyle & Co., Wholesale Dealers In Furniture, Main Street, 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. lOl 

which contain from time to time interesting sketches no 
miscellaneous subjects by members of the associations. 
Every three months, a conference of all the associations 
is held in the Ogden Tabernacle. 

Following are the names of the Presidents of the 
various branches of the Y. M. M. I. k. in Weber Stake 
of Zion: 

Win. Jackson 1st Ward Ogden. 

Wm. Purdy 2nd " 

Jos. t. Johnson 3rd " 

M. Poulter 4th " 

John Priest Uintah. 

Jos. Fife Kiyerdale. 

Ole Olson East Hooper. 

Eli Spaulding West " 

Alma Hardy West Weber. 

Jas. Wilson Wilson. 

W. L. Stewart Plain City. 

H. Bartholomew Slaterville. 

Jacob Thomas West Harrisville, 

James Storey North Ogden. 

James M. Wade Pleasant View. 

Noah L. Shurtlift*. East Harrisville. 

John L. Wilson Mound Fort. 

Hans Madsen Marriotts. 

Geo. Halls Huntsville. 

Heber R. McBride Eden. 

W. W. Crane Lynne. 

THE PRIMARY ASSOCIATIONS. 

The idea of organizing an association for the instruc- 
tion of those ot tender years originated with the Relief 
Society. These associations have tor their object the in- 



C- 



After you read BOYLE & CO.'S lines, profit by them, 



~* 



BOYLE 400. SELL BABY CARRIAGES. 

it* 



102 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

■ ■■ - - 

structi on of the children of the Latter-day Saints in re* 
ligions, moral, and mental principles. 

The Central Board of the Primary Associations of 
Weber Stake was organized June 18, 1880. The officers 
for the Comity are: Mrs Josephine R West, President; 
Mrs Elizabeth Y Stanford and Miss Rosalthe Canfield, 
Counselors; Mrs Elizabeth N Hill, Secretary; and Miss 
Emily J Newman, Treasurer. 

There are twenty branch associations, the Presidents 
of which are named as follows: 

Charlotte Rudd 1st Ward, Ogden. 

Lettie L. Richards 2nd " " 

Ann Odell 3rd " 

Martha H. Brown 4th •' " 

Martha A. Bingham Riverdale. 

Martha Read Hooperville. 

Mary A. Collins West Weber. 

Alice E. Stephens Wilson. 

Elizabeth Marriott Marriottsville. 

Jeannette Parry ...Lynne, 

Ann Holley Slatersville. 

Mary E. Taylor Harrisville East. 

Harriet Dabelle Harrisville West. 

Susannah Robinson Plain City. 

Eliza Rhees t Pleasant View. 

Mary A. Wallace...... North Ogden. 

Moiselle Halls Huntsville. 

Christina Thompson Eden. 

Harriet Waldron Uintah. 

A. M. Taylor... Mound Fort. 



*- 



We Make and Lay Carpets— BOYLE & CO. 



.if 



Boyle & Co, are the Old Reliable Firm, 

x — — 8 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 103 

A. 1\ & A. M. 

The Weber Lodge, A. F. & A. M., held its first meet- 
ing under a dispensation, on the 2d of January, 1874, in 
a room over the present Bank Exchange building, and 
immediately after removed to a hall over W. G. Child's 
store. The first officers were C. S. Nellis, W. M.; A. D. 
Shakespeare, S. W.; Henry Bruce, J. W.; J. S. Lewis, 
Treasurer; Ed. H. Tallman, Secretary ; H. M. Cameron, 
S. D.; W. B. Ogden, J. D.; ¥m. Newton, Tyler. 

On the 17th of November, 1874, having received a 
charter as Weber Lodge No. 6 A. F. & A. M., from the 
Grand Lodge of Utah, the following brothers were in- 
stalled : 

A. D. Shakespeare, W. M.; James Forbes, S. W.; S. 
S. Schram, J. W.; J. S. Lewis, Treasurer; W. S. Hol- 
brook, Secretary ; L. W. B. Long, Chaplain ; E. H. Reed, 
S. D.; J. J. Clayton, J. D.; S. P. Warden, S. "St.; G. W. 
Murphy, Tyler. 

At this writing the lodge numbers 57 members, hold- 
ing their regular communications on the first and 
third Thursdays of every month, (July and August ex- 
cepted) and the following are the present officers: Henry 
T. Snyder, W. M.; John D. Carnahan, S. W.; Abbott R. 
Heywood, J. W.; Jesse M. Langsdorf, Treasurer ; Her- 
bert W. 0-. Margary, Acting Secretary; Rev. Samuel 
Unsworth, Chaplain ; Alvin C. Emerson, S. D.; Freeman 
H. Curtiss, J. D.; John S. Lewis, S. St.; Julius Kiesel, J. 
St.; George Thompson, Tyler. 

Since 1874, only two brothers, members of this Lodge, 
have died in Ogden. Brother E. H. Tallman on July 11th, 
1875, and Brother V. E. Boessel in 1881. Situated as 
Ogden is, at the junction of five railroads, this Lodge has 
been called on largely for the exercise of that most truly 

ie_ . y m 

Walnut, Mahogany, and Ash Sets at Boyle & Go's. 



Boyle & Co. sell from St. George, U. T. to Butte, M. T. 



104 Director)/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 



Masonic virtue — charity ; and it has been given with no 
niggard hand. This fund has been drawn on largely 
every year, and the calls increase with the opening up of 
the Great West. 

OGDEN LODGE NO. 5, I. 0. 0. F., 

was instituted October 14th, 1874, with the following 
charter members: V E Bcessel, T E Brown, "William 
Cook, J. B. Goodfellow, George Thompson, G Moritz, 
and C. Schmalz, and has at present a membership of 40 
with the following officers: Joseph B Sewell, N. G.; H C 
"Wardleigh, V. G.; Henry Woolner, Secretary; M J O'Neil, 
Treasurer. The Lodge meets in Odd Fellows Hall, over 
the Postoffice, on Fourth Street, every Friday evening. 
Visiting brethren in good standing are invited to attend 
this, as well as the other Lodge. 

UNION LODGE NO. 6, I. 0. 0. F., 

was instituted, January 23, 1878, with the following 
charter members: D Alexander, Y E Boessell, George 
Thompson, J Webster, M Biel, L Newman, John Erik- 
son, and Julius Kiesel. The present membership num- 
bers 30, and the officers are as follows: Charles Born- 
stein, 2ST. G.; "W M Thompson, Y. G.; James Lentz, Sec- 
retary; Julius Kiesel, Treasurer. Meetings are held 
every Wednesday in the Knights of Pythias' Castle Hall, 
in the Peery block on Main Street. The Lodge is in a 
flourishing financial condition. 

James Horrocks, of the other Lodge, is District Dep- 
uty Grand Master. 

WASATCH TRIBE NO. 3, I. 0. R. M. 

This benevolent order was organized on March 24, 
1882, with James Horrocks, Prophet; Percival J Barratt, 

se _si 

PLEASE BEAD OUR LINES.-B07LE & CO. 



Buy your Refrigerators of BOYLE & CO. 

;$ _____ . , -^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 105 



Sachem; J R Crandall, Senior Sagamore; M J O'Neil, 
Junior Sagamore; Joseph Hawkins, Chief of Records; 
Henry Woolner, Keeper of Wampum. The Tribe now 
numbers about 30 members and the present Chiefs elect- 
ed are: Joseph B Sewell, Prophet; J W Browning, 
Sachem; J T Browning, S. S.; H W O Margary, J. S.; 
W S Beebee, C. of R.; T J Allen, K of W. Since the 
organization of Wasatch Tribe they have lost one mem- 
ber by death, Brother W R Reynolds, December, 1882, 
his funeral services having been quite a feature as the 
first public display of the kind ever seen in Ogden. 

G. A. R. 

On February 10, 1881, John A Dix Post No. 3, 
Grand Army of the Republic, was instituted in Ogden 
City by the Commander of the Department of Nebraska, 
Paul Vander Yoort. Charter members were: L B 
Stephens, Post Commander; V M C Silva, John E Hud- 
son, H M Bond, Samuel Warden, J E Mitchell, W M 
Richards, C A Barrows, H J Powers, George Thompson, 
J A Roof, A S Condon. The present officers are: Jay 
R Crandall, Post Commander; L McCarty S. V. C; A C 
Smith, J. V. C; H C Wardleigh, Adjutant; H M Bond, 
Q. M.; G A Barrows, Officer of the Day; Ransford Smith, 
Chaplain. The Post, which numbers 55 members, meets 
the first and second Mondays of each month. 

WASATCH LODGE I. 0. G. T. 

This active temperance organization was first insti- 
tuted on May 15, 1881, under the jurisdiction of the 
Grand Lodge of Nevada, in the Methodist E. Church, 
with the following charter members: W W Pritchett, 
J W Ramey, A W Adkinson, Mrs K L Adkinson, Miss 

ie ^ 

PiaTUBJl FRAMES AT BOYLE & CO.'S, MAIN STREET. 



Call and see Boyle & Co's Patent Bed Lo unges. 

106 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

M A Jennings, W J Pugh, Charles P Jennings, H W 
Eldridge, D Fisher, Miss May Goodwin, S L Goodwin, 
T W Lincoln. The first board of officers was constituted 
as follows: W. 0. T., W W Pritchett; W. V. T., Miss 
M A Jennings; W. C, A W Adkinson; W. S., J W 
Ramey; W. T. S., C P Jennings; W. T., Miss K L Ad- 
kinson; W. M., D Fisher; W. 1. G., Miss May 
Goodwin, W. 0. G.; W J Pugh. The present 
ofiicers, in the same rotation are: A W Adkin- 
son, C P Jennings, Miss S A Thomas, Miss B Vest, 
Miss Adelia West, John L Dunn, Miss M A West, S J 
Griffin, Mrs A D Smith, Matt Borland, Miss Ida Girdle- 
stone, Miss Vesta Bridges, A C Anderson, Theo A 
Smith. This Lodge has recently been transferred to and 
is now working under the jurisdiction of the R. W. G. L. 
of North America. The present membership is 40. 

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. 

This society devoted to friendship and charity was or- 
ganized on May 23rd, 1881, under the title of Ogden 
Lodge No. 2, K. of P. The original charter members 
were: R W Gross, S M Preshaw, John Corkish, W S 
Beebee, A J Pattison, A B Richardson, W M Thompson, 
C A Mohrhardt, J H Shea, G M Merryfield, A G Keg- 
ler, J S Corlew, F C Grannis, P J Barratt, Ed Ulrich, 
O D Banks, C A Eklund, I E Brown, H R Thompson 
E C Keeler, W M Chapman, A Schansenbach, E A 
Littlefield, H D Lewis, Julius Kiesel, C H Wright, W S 
Fowler, W W Preshaw, J T Cummings. The present 
membership is 44 and the present ofiicers are as follows: 
J S Corlew, P. C; A Schansenbach, C. C; E A Mc- 
Daniel, V. C; J F Knowles, P.; R W Cross, K of R. and 
S.; W H Turner, M. of E.; C J Bornstein, M of F.; W S 

V£ y 

FOR WINDOW BLINDS GO TO BOYLE b CO, 



Boyle & Co. Manufacture all Kinds of Easy Chalrii 

Directory of Ogden City mid Weber County. 107 



Beebee, M at A.; lleiiry Berl, I 0.; Thomas Warwick, 
RW Cross, CA Eklund, J S Corlew, Trustees. The 
Lodge has the Endowment Rank whereby members can 
secure to their families $3,000 at death of member; at a 
cost of about $30 a year. The Supreme Lodge of this 
order has paid in the past five years about $2,000,000 to 
families of deceased members. It is the duty of the 
Lodge to visit sick brethren, provide nurses for them, 
help the widow, and educate the children of deceased 
members, if they require it. 

The Uniform Rank is a semi-military degree of this 
order, and in this Lodge here is called Lincoln Division 
~No. 2., R W Cross is Sir Knight Commander, and S M 
Preshaw is Sir Kt. Lt. Commander. 

Ogden Lodge No. 2 meet every Monday night in their 
Castle Hall in Peery's block on Main Street, which they 
have fitted up at an expense of over $200, being one of 
the best lodge rooms in the Territory. The membership 
comprises some of our best citizens. 




& , ; _ ; __ .-_ 9d 

To our Country Friends: Come and See us— Boyle & Co, 



108 Directory of Ogden Oily and "Weber County, 

OGDEfl CAMY FACTO&Y, 

OGDEN CITY, UTAH. 



M 



John Scowcroft. t ~ ^Proprietor. 



Jobber and Importer of 

FMCY MD STAPLE GROCERIES. 

HOME MADE AND EASTERN CANDIES. CRACKERS ETC. 

Orders From tlie Country Receive Prompt Attention. 

WRITE FOR PRICES. P. 0. BOX 182. 

JOHN J. MURPHY, 

Dealer in and Shipper of 

Groceries, Fruits,Vegetables, Produce, Butter & Eggs 



Also keeps the BEST XjI2v£E on hand, for sale by Car- 
loads and small lots. 

EEAL ESTATE OFFICE. 



mo. THE PIONEEE 



1883. 



Tli« California WmTkmwy* 

OPPOSITE THE RAILROAD DEPOT, OGDEN, UTAH. 

H- T. IZZESSIi, - PEOPSIETOR. 
MANUFACTURER OF 

Good Pure White Bread, Graham Bread, Eye Bread, Fresh Cakes, 
Pies, Etc., Etc. 

4QF" Free City Delivery for Orders for anything in my line. 
I carry a full line of Canned Goods, Candies, Tobaccos and Cigars, 
Smokers' Articles, etc. 

tf — — . X 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 




ft a 

110 Directory of Or/den City and Weber County. 

It migginbotmm block, 

Located between Ogden City and Mound Fort, can be 
found a Full Line of 

GENEI^Ii MEW^NDIgE, 

Dry Goods, Groceries, 

gents' furnishings, notions., etc., 

At the very Lowest Prices. 

Come one, come all, and bring the products of 
your farms and dairies. 

Simon S. ^igginbotham, E?^op'i^. 



EN i OIL l DEPOTS 

JOHN CORKISH, Proprietor. 

Importer and Shipper of all the STANDARD 
GRADES of 

petroleum: oils. 



Jobbers and Dealers in the Northern Country and Mining Camps 
will consult their best interest by ordering direct from ns. 



OUR OILS ALWAYS PURE AND FRESH, 

ZDirect from tDa.e Cle-vels.».d. K.efi2^.eriec. 

EVERY PACKAGE WARRANTED AS REPRESENTED. 

g^" Write for quotations before ordering elsewhere. 
\R- * 



Directory of Or/den City and Weber County. Ill 



PUBLIC IMPROVEMENTS. 



THE 0(4DEN WATER COMPANY. 

This enterprise was inaugurated by the incorporation 
of a company with $150,000 capital in October, 1880. 
On Nov. 5, '80 an agreement was entered into with Og- 
den City by which a franchise for twenty-five years w r as 
granted and a fire hydrant contract for the same period 
consummated. Preparations for active work were made 
and early in the spring of 1881, operations were begun. 
Meamvhile the city had purchased a little over one-half 
of the stock, which placed the company on a firm basis 
financially, and no delays or embarrassments ever im- 
peded the progress of the work. During 1881 and 1882 
nearly eleven miles of mains w r ere laid — making two 
sources of supply available, first — the Ogden River which 
is conveyed about three miles in pipes into a reservoir on 
the bench and furnishes an abundant supply for about ten 
months of the year; second — Strong's and Waterfall 
Canyons are united, and conveyed for two miles into the 
same reservoir. This supply is available for six months, 
each year, and is intended as a protection against any in- 
terruptions by frost that may occur on the River line. 
The company is supplying about 250 consumers with wai- 
ter, including three railroad companies, viz: C. P. R. 
R., U. C. R. R,, and 1>. & R. G. Ry. 

The uses to which the water is_applied are too numer- 
ous to mention, but as the quality is very pure, free from 
lime or alumina, it is invaluable for manufacturing pur- 
poses, for steam engines &e_. &c, and is undoubtedly 

ie : ^ 



K ~ a 

112 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

more healthy for culinary and other household purposes 
than what is ordinarily produced from wells — and as the 
city becomes more densely built up, its use will become 
general for such purposes. While the company does not 
desire to furnish water for irrigation, still by its sprink- 
ling permits many residences are surrounded by beauti- 
ful lawns heretofore an impossibility. Last, but not least, 
by a judicial distribution of fire hydrants, supplemented 
by hose carts and hooks and ladders, a protection from 
great fires is afforded, which experience teaches is the 
surest and most efficient yet devised. No costly steam- 
ers to get out of repair, no large monthly bills for men 
and horses to make a steamer available, but instead a 
hand hose cart, gravity pressure, and plenty of water. 

The daily consumption is about half a million gallons, 
but that includes sprinkling of all kinds, leaving the regu- 
lar consumption about 300,000 gals. The work during 
the course of construction was under the personal direc- 
tion of the officers of the compan} 7 . E. H. Orth, Presi- 
dent; "W. N". Horton, Vice-president; Jos. Stanford, Sec- 
retary, and Treasurer; and James Taylor, T. D. Dee, and 
W. G. Child Directors in behalf of Ogden City. 

TELEPHONE. 

In September, 1880, Messrs. Kiesel, Goldberg, and 
others of this city obtained a license and formed a com- 
pany for the purpose of connecting different houses in the 
city by means of the Telephone. They, however, not hav- 
ing attained their object at the expiration of a few 
months, sold all their rights and privileges to Messrs. A. 
J. Pattison and J. ET. Keller, who at once placed 40 sets 
of instruments in different stores and residences; and the 
service being considered satisfactory the real organization 

se y. 



X ' ' — — — — a 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 113 



of the telephonic system commenced, it being due to the 
unremitting energy and perseverence of those gentlemen, 
the former of whom is the manager of the Western Union 
Telegraph Co. In 1881 the Ogden Telephone Exchange 
Company was incorporated and was worked under the 
general management of A. J. Pattison, with J. J. Dickey 
and L. H. Korty of Omaha, as President and Secretary 
respectively. This company remained in existence until 
March, 1883, when it was dissolved and a new company 
organized under the title of the Pocky Mountain Bell 
Telephone Company, with a capital of $600,000, which 
has recently been increased to $800,000; the officers be- 
ing J. J. Dickey, President; A. J. Pattison, Vice-Presi- 
dent and Treasurer; and C. W. Cook, Secretary; the gen- 
eral management remaining still under the able control 
of A. J. Pattison. 

There are now about 120 sets of instruments in use in 
this city and surrounding places, connections being with 
North Ogden, Plain City, Hot Springs, Uintah, River- 
dale, Kaysville, and Salt Lake City, the latter a distance 
of about 40 miles. Some 60 miles of wire are necessary 
for the working of the system, which has been very satis- 
factory, as in most cases each subscriber has a wire for 
his separate use, and two switch boards are used in the 
central office, where operators are in attendance day and 
night. 

Ogden has the honor to claim the first inauguration 
of the telephone system in the western countries of 
America, and from the small beginning of the 40 instru- 
ments introduced by Messrs. Pattison and Keller, the 
number has increased to some 25,000. 



j& . & 



76 ' ~ —as 

114 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



THE HOT SPRINGS. 

This health resort is located eight miles north of Og- 
den, Utah, on the Utah & Northern Division of the 
Union Pacific Railway. These springs rise and flow 
from the base of the Wasatch Range, at a temperature of 
131 degrees Fahr., and a close analysis of these waters 
show it to contain (in strong solution) salt iron, nitre 
magnesia, and soda, with over 300 grains of solid matter 
to the gallon and flowing about 156,000 gallons every 24 
hours. Besides supplying the baths inside the house, 
this wonderful medicated fluid is run into an outside 
summer bath 166 by 204 feet, three feet deep at the up- 
per side and about seven at the lower, with runs and 
spring boards which afford amusement for from 300 to 
400 people at one time, and as trains from Ogden to the 
Springs run daily, thousands of people are enabled to 
visit them yearly at the low fare tor the round trip (from 
Ogden) of 50 cents. 

. THE BROOM HOTEL. 

For many years Ogden, the railroad center of the 
Rocky Mountain region, suffered from the lack of appro- 
priate hotel facilities, and thousands of travelers — both 
pleasure-seeking tourists and business men — passed by 
the city after a few moments' stop at the depot, who other- 
wise would have remained a day or two in the town. 
This deficiency was finally supplied by Mr. John Broom, 
an old-time citizen and a man of enterprise, who, in I 
April, 1882, commenced the excavation for the founda- 
tion for the Broom Hotel, on the corner of Main and 
Fifth Streets, where formerly a row of low wooden 
structures had served as permanently dangerous firetraps. I 
£ y. 



K 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 115 



a 



The Broom Hotel covers an area of GQ feet on Main 
Street, by 100 feet on Fifth Street. The part of the 
building on Main Strict fronts to the east, and that on 
Fifth Street faces to the south. It is built of the best fire- 
proof brick and is three stories high. On the first floor 
on Main Street there are three elegant stares. The first 
room on the floor on Fifth Street is 30 x 60 and is de- 
signed for the office, baggage room, etc. The billiard hall 
is 30 x 52 feet, and its appointments are equal to any oth- 
er on the Pacific Slope. At the west end of the building 
and facing the south is the apartment 15 x 60 feet, fitted 
in neat, tasteful style and occupied by Mr. John G. 
Chambers, the pioneer bookseller, newsdealer, etc. On 
this floor in the west end of the building are the culinary 
departments, the kitchens, larder, laundry, etc., with 
ranges and all other appliances of the latest improved 
styles. Water is abundant for all necessary purposes. 

On the second story there are 34 elegant hotel parlors, 
with bay windows fronting the south and east. In addi- 
tion to these is the magnificent dining hall, 52 x 28 feet, 
splendidly arranged, lighted, and painted. The third 
story also contains 35 rooms similar in size and con- 
struction to those on the middle story, with bath rooms 
and all other conveniences. This handsome structure has 
nine double-bay windows, artistically ornamented, and 
supported with Corinthian columns. The architecture is, 
in some respects, similar to that of the Palace Hotel in 
San Francisco. From the roof it is lighted by seven 
large crystal skylights. 

The Broom Hotel was designed and constructed by 

Mr. J. C. Matthews, architect, Oakland, California. The 

rock work in the foundation, etc., was done by Mr. D. J. 

Doyle, the brick work by Mr. Joseph T. Johnson, the 

carpenter work was superintended by Mr. J. E. Blethen. 
g _ _ % 



116 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County, 

The plastering was clone by Messrs. Taylor & Shupc, the 
painting by Mr. Robert Wilson. The erection of this 
splendid structure cost between $60,000 and $70,000, ex- 
clusive of the furniture, which has been imported from 
the East, and cost $25,000. It is the finest edifice and 
best hotel between San Francisco, Cal., and Denver, Col. 
The Broom Hotel was opened on January 15th, 1883, 
by Mr. A. D. Shakespeare, under whose management the 
patronage of this hostelry has so rapidly increased that an 
addition of 33 feet front is being built to it, on the north 
side, of the same height and style as the main building. 

THE NEW CO-OP. 

On Friday, February 4th, 1882, the finest and larg- 
est structure devoted to commercial transactions in this 
Territory and for a wide region of country was dedicated. 
It was the new building of the Ogden branch of Z. C. M. 
I., on the corner of Main and Fourth Streets. This edi- 
fice is an honor to its builders, a credit to the institution, 
and an ornament to the city. 

The whole building is 100 x 115 feet, and three stories. 
The east front, on Main Street, is 115 feet; the south, on 
Fourth Street, 100 feet. The construction of the build- 
ing was commenced in May, 1880. There are 800,000 
brick in it, and 250,000 feet of lumber, the approximate 
cost being $70,000. The first floor is used as the retail 
department. Whether you enter the east or south door? 
the whole floor is at once to be seen ; it is so constructed 
that it can be divided in a clear manner, so that each place 
will have its department, without interfering [/with the 
other departments. 

Leading from the south side of this floor, just on the 
west side of the bank wall, are the stairs which lead to 
the second floor. This, like the first floor, is so arranged 
fc X 



K 



Directory of Ogden 6% and Weber Count)/. 



117 



that the whole place, while it can be distinctly divided 
into departments, can also be seen from any part at a 
glance. It is used as a wholesale department for general 
goods. The private office is at the north end of the gen- 
eral office, while at the south end is another vault to be 
used for the store. This is of the same shape, and as 
substantial as that in the bank. The ceiling on the se- 
cond floor is fifteen feet high. The third floor is like the 
second in shape, and is used as a store room, while there 
is also a loft. The ceiling of this room is twelve feet high. 

Beneath the whole building is a line substantial, airy 
cellar. It connects with Fourth Street by means of a 
solid iron slide, down which goods are sent. The floor is 
without equal in the Territory; it is hard and dry, being 
made of Portland cement. 

Everything that could add to the convenienee or beau- 
ty of the building has been clone. Water and gas pipes 
are all through it, as well as speaking tubes, which con- 
nect all the floors and departments. The entire outside 
presents a magnificent and imposing appearance, and as 
before stated, no place in the Territory is more beautiful 
as a place af business. 

It is a fine specimen of architecture, the designer being 
the late Mr. Obcd Taylor. Mr. K C. Flygare had the 
supervision of construction and the eontract for the car- 
penter work. The building reflects great credit on both 
Architect Taylor and Master Mechanic Flygare, the for- 
mer for the design, the latter for the execution. 

% 

THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 

is in the southeast corner of this building. The entrance 
to it is from the southeast corner, leading from fine cir- 
cular granite steps. The door is fine and massive, and 
on either side are large Corinthian iron columns, fluted, 



tf 



^ 



118 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

and cast at Davis & Howe's foundry, Salt Lake City. 

In this bank, which could not have a finer situation, is a 

vault, as firm and solid as they are ever made. 

[Erratum. — The Co-op. building was dedicated in 1881, nor 1882, 
as stated above.] 

THE CITY DRAIN. 

In 1880, the City Council resolved to have a drain dug 
through the most important business part of town, for 
the purpose of draining off the surface water and thus 
protecting the cellars and basements of mercantile estab- 
lishments. The work was commenced in the spring and 
vigorously prosecuted until a portion was completed in 
the fall, extending from the corner of Main and Fifth, 
running north, on the west side, to Fourth, thence down 
on the south side of Fourth, to a point below Wall Street, 
where the water is discharged in some sloughs and finally 
conveyed on tarms in the bend of the river for irrigation 
purposes. 

In addition to this useful work of subterraneous drain- 
age, the same drain was extended from Fifth Street south 
along Main, to the center of Sixth and Seventh, when it 
is hoped it will ultimately be continued further on, vastly 
improving the property along its course and contributing 
towards the better sanitary condition of the people. 

The work was supervised by the Committee on 
Streets, Joseph Stanford chairman. The surveying was 
done by Joseph A. West and David Jenkins, and the 
work of construction was under the immediate direction 
of Street Supervisor Chas. Welch. 

The drain reaches to a depth of eight feet below the 

surface of the soil. Rock walls four feet high are laid, 

with a space between the opposite sides of 2h feet, covered 

with slabs of rock, and then tilled in with gravel and dirt, 

tf ^ 9fi 



£ ^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 119 

manholes being inserted at proper distances. The work, 
during the process of which no accident occurred, cost 
the sum of about $10,000, nearly all defrayed out of the 
City Treasury, private parties contributing a small frac- 
tion. 

This public improvement has resulted in great bene- 
fits, both in a sanitary point of view and in making it pos- 
sible to build and maintain, in the very heart of the 
business center, large and dry cellars for the accommoda- 
tion of wholesale dealers in groceries, liquors, etc., thus 
adding to the value of the real estate contiguous to it. 

THE BUIDGES. 

Weber County, with its numerous, large, and partly 
very impetuous water courses, was at an early date put 
under the necessity of erecting bridges to facilitate the 
crossing of the streams and increase travel and traffic. 

At present the County has three bridges which com- 
pare very favorably with the best anywhere in the West- 
ern country. The oldest in time of erection is the bridge 
across Ogden River, in the north part of the city. This 
substantial work was erected in 1876, at a cost of about 
$14,000, David Moore being the builder. This bridge 
was built by the City of Ogden, while the one mentioned 
next was the joint work of both City and County. 

Another excellent structure, equaled by none in the 
valleys, is the, bridge across Weber River, in the western 
portion of the township, a little beyond the depots. It 
was built in 1880. Hammond & Doyle were the con- 
tractors for the piling and abutments, the cost for which 
was about $7,500. 1).. Moore was the architect and builder, 
also, of this bridge proper. His contract amounted to 
nearly $6,00(0. This bridge has a double-wagon track, 
and with the approaches <c©st $15,500 altogether. Its 
& ^ _ ___„, _ 98 



% : 3 

120 Director*/ of Of/dcn City and Weber County. 

erefetion opened up all the rich and populous western por- 
tion of the County to Ogden's commerce, and has also 
resulted in the saving of many lives, as herebetbre several 
people hud found their death in the surging waters of the 
Weber while fording it. 

The people of South Weber and Kiverdale especially, 
and the public generally had for a long time been put to 
much inconvenience, trouble, and expense by the destruc- 
tion of the late bridge which spanned the Weber River 
south of Taylor's mills. A new bridge became a 
necessity, and that necessity is now supplied. Colonel 
Moore was the contractor and builder, but his son, 
Mr. David M. Moore, superintended the construction. 
The span is 125 feet ; the full length of floor is 138 feet ; 
width of floor 14 feet, night of structure 15 feet in the 
clear. There are 14 panels of braces to each truss. The 
bridge is supported by 68 main, and four counter brace 
rods, ranging in length from 10 to 26 teet, and 1\ to 1J 
inches thick. There are also between 700 and 800 bolts, 
ranging from nine inches to three feet in length, and from 
five-eights to one and one-fourth inches in thickness. 
There is nearly 40,000 feet of lumber in the bridge. This 
fine structure rests on two right substantial abutments 
built of sand stone and granite rocks, laid in cement 
mortar throughout. These abutments rest on fifty-six 
iron pointed spiles, which are driven twenty-feet below 
the surface, and are cut off twenty-six inches below water 
mark. They are capped with heavy timbers, on which 
the rock-work is built. The contract price of building 
the bridge was $7,300; part of this amount was appro- 
priated by the Territorial Legislature, and part by the 
County Court of Weber County. The work was com- 
menced in the latter port of the summer of 1881. 



X a 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 121 

THE NEW CITY BUILDING. 

The New City Building is a credit to the City author- 
ities. It is centrally located on the east side of Union 
Square, between Fifth and Sixth Streets, and faces the 
East mountains. It is a brick structure, two stories, and 
61x31 feet, and is 24 feet to the square. On the first floor 
of the building there are eight iron cells, each 4 feet 6 
inches by 8 feet 7 inches in size. They are made of boiler 
iron with heavy bar iron doors. On the same floor there 
are four other rooms, two of them (one 13x15 feet, the 
other 11x15) are fitted up as offices for the City Recorder. 
The other two, one of which is 13x24 feet, and the other 
10x10 feet, are Council Chambers, where the City Coun- 
cil hold sessions until the New City Hall is erected. On 
the second floor are tour well-built cells, which, in size, 
will average 7x8 feet. These are of wood, 2x6 in. scant- 
lings spiked together, and lined on the outside with 
lumber. There are on the same floor two other rooms 
13x11 feet, designed for sleeping rooms for paupers and 
transients. Also two rooms, one 13x18 feet for the use 
of the Justice's Court, and the other, 13x15 feet, fitted up 
for police headquarters. The rooms and cells will accom- 
modate between 30 and 40 prisoners, exclusive of the 
rooms occupied by the Court, Council, and police. The 
building is erected on a rock foundation which is raised 
two feet above the street grade. The walls are 17 inches 
thick, the material is extra burnt bricks. The house is 
covered with Porter-roofing iron. The windows are well 
barred to prevent escape by any of the prisoners, and the 
whole structure is thoroughly ventilated from the founda- 
tion to the top. It cost, altogether, a little over $10,000. 
The building was designed and constructed by Mr. N. C. 
Flygare, architect, of this city. 

JJJ . ■ ■ 1 9* 



^ a 

122 Director)/ of Or/den City and Weber Count)/. 

THE STREET RAILWAY. 

There was, at one time and another, a great deal said 
in relation to building a Street Railway in Ogden City. 
Several parties applied for charters to the City Coun- 
cil, but it would appear that they could not accede to the 
terms offered by the City Fathers, or they lacked the 
necessary capital or real disposition to build the road, and 
therefore, like the establishment of the Ogden Iron 
Works, the matter ended in talk and nothing more. 
However, at the time of this writing, there is a fair pros- 
pect of such a road being erected in Ogden City, and that 
it will be commenced at an early day. On the 20th day 
of May, 1883, a company w r as organized for the purpose 
of building such an institution, provided thej could ob- 
tain a charter for that purpose. A petition was presented 
to the Council, asking for such an instrument. Resolu- 
tions were drafted, embodying the terms on which the 
company would be granted permission to construct and 
operate a Street Railroad in Ogden City. The Company, as 
now organized, consists of L. W. Shurtlitf, President ; 
W. G. Child, Vice President; II. S.Young, Secretary 
and Treasurer; 0. F. Middleton, N", C. Flvgare, William 
Driver, Lorin Farr, L. J. Ilerrick, of Ogden City ; and 
Jas. Sharp and O. P. Arnold, of Salt Lake pity. Several 
meetings were held by the Company, and by the City 
Council to arrange the preliminaries. A special session 
of the City Council was held, on Tuesday evening, Aug. 
7, 1883, Hon. L). II. Beery, Mayor, presiding. The object 
of the meeting was to further consider and take final ac- 
tion on the resolution granting, to the Ogden City Rail- 
way Company permission to construct and operate a 
street railway in Ogden City. The resolution was read 
by sections, several sections were amended, and adopted 
by the Council. 



-a 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 123 



TTTE CITY HOSPITAL. 

Ogden City, as the center of man}' railroads and other 
travel from all directions, had long felt the necessity of an 
institution in which to take proper care of sick transients 
or paupers afflicted with bodily injury or illness while in 
her limits. To meet these demands, becoming more and 
more urgent, in the year 1882 the City Council built a 
hospital. Although it is built on an elevation much above 
the level of the City, still it is situated in a beautiful 
romantic little basin on Burch Creek. It nestles in this 
little vale, surrounded by gently rising hills. It is con- 
cealed from view until the traveler readies to within 
proximity to it. A more suitable location for such a 
building, we believe, cannot be found between the banks 
of Weber and Ogden Rivers. On the hills on either side 
of this home for the afflicted are nice little groves of oak, 
etc., in the shades of which the convalescents can, in sum. 
mer time, repose and enjoy the refreshing mountain and 
canyon breezes. Within easy distances are several sp lings 
of the purest water which flow from the veins of the 
Rocky Mountains, in this neighborhood. There is also a 
wide, open space in which the invalids can parade a few 
hours, in the day time, in the spring or early fall months 
of the year. ,Thc building contains six rooms, most of 
which are 12x12 feet, and ten feet high. They arc com- 
fortably fitted up and well appointed for the purposes for 
which they are designed. The Hospital was built by Mr. 
Joseph T. Johnson. 



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124 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 




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Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 125 



OGDEN CITY DIRECTORY. 



Explanations: — The numbered streets commence in 
the northern portion of the city, First Street running east 
from the Iron Works to the bench; Second Street comes 
next on the south; then comes respectively Third, Fourth, 
and so on up to Eighth. North from First Street we have 
Park, Bluff, and North Streets successively, going east 
and west. The streets running north and south are re- 
spectively, (commencing at the Depot) Wall, Franklin, 
Young, Main, Spring, Smith, Pearl, Green, and East. 

Advertisers are marked with an asterisk, *. 



Abbott C. L., brakeman C. P. 

Abbott James W., book-keeper, Geo. A. Lowe, Franklin bet. 6 & 7 
Adams C. P., clerk D. & R. G. 
Adams O. B., M. D., Main, bet 4 & 5. 

* Adams Louis B., produce and commission merchant, Franklin bet 

4& 5. 
Adams William, blacksmith, W. Pearce, 8th, bet. Main & Ypung, 
Adamson Thomas, jeweler, Central Hotel. 
Adamson Thomas, laborer, Green, bet 4 & 5. 
Adamson Thomas, laborer, 2nd, bet. Green & East. 
Adkins John, contractor and builder, 8th, bet. Spring & Smith. 
Adkinson Rev. A. W., Methodist minister. 
Aherson L. brakeman C. P. 
Allen Albern, car inspector U. P., 8th, bet. Spring & Smith. 

* Allen James, merchant, 3rd, bet. Main & Spring. 
Allen J. X., M. D., Main, bet. 2 & 3. 

Allen M., conductor C. P. 
k€ . S* 

Retail Customers Find Splendid Bargains at Kuhn Bro's* 



Best Varnish and Paint Brushes in Market at Wilsdn k do's. 

^ ; , 3, 

126 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

Allen Samuel J., book-keeper, J. W. Lowell, Young, bet. 3 & 4. 
Alexander Daniel, insurance agent and broker, 1st, bet. Main- & 

Young. 
Ames Mary Ann, Smith, bet. 1 & 2. 

Anderson Adolph, section hand U. C, cor. Franklin & 1st.. 
Anderson Albert C, clerk J. W. Lowell. 
Anderson Andrew, laborer, Third, bet. Spring & Smith. 
Anderson Anton O., painter, 3rd, bet. Spring & Smith. 
Anderson Edward H., business manager Ogden Herald, Second, bet. 

Pearl & Green. 
Anderson John, laborer, Smith, bet. 1 & 2. 
Anderson John, brakeman C. P., 8th, bet. Main & Young. 
Anderson John C, merchant, Fourth, bet Spring & Cmith. 
Anderson Peder, tailor, bet. Main & Spring, north of 1st. 
Anderson P. L., M. D., 3rd, bet. Main & Young. 
Anderson Theodore F., job printer. Spring, bet. 3 & 4. 
Armstrong James C, capitalist, 6th, bet. Young & Franklin. 
Arnold Frederick, teamster, Fourth, east cf East. 
Ashby Thomas, boot and shoe dealer, Main, bet. 3 & 4. 
Ashton L. C, Smith, bet. 5 & 6. 
Ashton L. H., Baggageman U. P., Smith, bet. 5 & 6. 
Astill Zacharia, job wagon, Spring bet. 3 & 4. 
Austin Charles, cook Beardsley House. 
Austin Charles, switchman, Chamberlain House. 
Austin John, U. P. office, Franklin, bet. 5 & 6. 
Austin Mary Mrs., Franklin, bet. 5 & 6. 



B 

Bacon E. M., cor. Pearl & 6. 
Badger Orson, Sr., farmer, cor. 1st & Young. 
Badger Orson, Jr., clerk Z. C. M. I., Young bet. 1 & 2. 
Badgeline Richard, tailor, Smith, bet. 1 & 2. 
Bailey Geo., laborer, 2 east of East. 
Bailey J. C. Mrs., Franklin, between 3 & 4. 
Baker T. J., operator W. U., Junction City Hotel. 
Baker Win. T., carpenter, cor. 7th & Smith. 
Ballantyne John T., accountant, 4th, bet. Spring & Smith. 
Ballantyne Richard, farmer, 4th, bet. Spring & Smith. 
Ballantyne Thomas H., policeman, cor. 5th & Smith. 
Ballantyne Zecharia, real estate agent, East, north of 1. 
£ , 94 

Dusters of all Kinds and Styles at A, KUHN & BRO'S. 



ROGER BROS.' Silverware at L. D. WILSON & GO'S. 
X . , ^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 127 

Balcom Katio B., carpenter, Smith, .north of 1. 

Baldy Mrs., Young, bet. 3 &4. 

Ballinger Albert P., teamster, Kiesel, Young, bet. 1 & 2. 

Ballinger Pearson, carpenter, Young, bet. 1 & 2. 

Baity Wm., section hand, 6th, bet. Smith & Pearl. 

Banford Samuel, farmer, Main, south of 8. 

Banks Geo. M., liquor dealer, 4th, bet. Main & Young. 

Banks O. D., operator W. U., Young, bet. 5 & 6. 

Barr Thomas, carpet weaver, Franklin, bet. 6 & 7. 

* Barratt, Percival J., lawyer, Spring, bet. 5 & 6. 

Barker Jno., gardener, 3rd, bet. Spring & Smith. 

Barker J., Jr., baggageman C. P., 3rd, bet. Spring & Young. 

Barlow Edward, job wagan, Pearl, bet. 6 & 7. 

Barlow Geo., job wagon, Pearl, bet. 6 & 7. 

Barlow Thomas, Pearl, bet. 6 & 7. 

Barrows C. A., job wagon, 7th, bet. Main & Spring. 

Barrows H. M., depot passenger agent D. & R. G. 

Bartholemew Henry, head waiter Beardsley, Wall bet. 6 & 7. 

Batchelor John T., plasterer, Spring, bet. 1 & 2. 

Bateman Henry, brick layer, Main, south of 8. 

Barrows Harry, clerk Broom Hotel, Franklin, bet. 7 & 8. 

Barry M. J., merchant, Young, bet. 2 & 3. 

Baxter Joseph, merchant, Smith, bet. 3 & 4. 

Beam W., laborer C. P. 

Beane Frank W., train dispatcher C. P., Franklin, bet. 3 & 4. 

Beardsley M. H., proprietor Beardsley House, depot. 

Beardsley W. T., clerk Beardsley House. 

Beebee Wallace S., dentist, 4th, beyond East. 

Beecraft Wm., laborer, Green, bet. 1 & 2. 

Beers Wm., book-keeper, Young, bet. 1 & 2. 

Beeston James, grocer, 5th, bet. Franklin & Young. 

Bell Alfred L., carpenter, 2nd, Young & Franklin. 

Belnap Gilbert, assessor and collector, 6th, bet. Main & Spring. 

Bemis H. E., engineer, Central Hotel. 

Benson John H., blacksmith with Douglass, 7th, bet. Eranklin & 

Wall. 
Benton I. E., ticket agent U. P., Franklin, bet. 5 & 6. 
Bergclin W. R., tailor, Eklund, Smith, bet. 1 & 2. 
Berl Henry, clerk Marks, Goldsmith & Co., 4th bet. Main & Young 
Berrgessa F., fireman C. P. 

Berry Jas. E. bartender, G. M. Banks, 8th, bet. Main & Spring. 
Berry Jno. F. yard master D. & R. G., Franklin, bet. 1 & 2. 
<g_ ___ _5j» 

Handsomest Hosiery in Town at A, KUHM & BRO'S, 



Best and Cheapest Clothes Wringers at L. D. WILSON & CO'S. 
128 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



Best Louisa Mrs., 6th bet. Main & Spring. 

Biddlc Christina Mrs., Pearl, bet. 4 & 5. 

Biddle W. G., painter, Pearl, bet. 4 and 5. 

Bidstrup Carl C, carpenter, 3rd, bet. Main & Spring. 

Biel Matthias, butcher, 5th, bet. Franklin & Wall. 

Biel Mary A., dry goods and groceries, 5th, bet. Franklin & Wall. 

Bird Harrison, merchant, 4th, bet. Spring & Smith. 

* Bishop John II., druggist, 6th, bet. Main & Spring. 
Black Thomas J., Young, bet. 4 & 5. 

* Blackwell Charles, contractor and builder, 3rd, east of East. 
Blackwell James, painter, Main, bet. 2 & 3. 

Blair Samuel, conductor C. P., Pearl, bet. 3 & 4. 

Blake Frank, laborer, 7th, bet. Spring & Smith. 

Blakely John, Franklin, bet. 7 & 8. 

Blakely Mary Mrs., Franklin, bet. 7 & 8. 

Blancett Henry, clerk, Chipp, Main, south of 8. 

Blasdell H. V., train dispatcher C. P. 

Blethen James E., contractor and builder, Pearl, bet. 6 & 7. 

Blunden Thomas, saloon keeper. 

Bluth August C. F. cabinet maker, Stratford, Smith, bet. 5 & 6. 

Bluth John V., clerk, G. H. Tribe, 3rd, bet. Pearl & Green. 

Bluth M. L., tailor for Eklund, 3rd, bet. Pearl & Green. 

Bjorklund J. P., carpenter, 3rd, bet. Spring & Smith. 

Boddington Matilda Mrs., 8th, bet. Spring & Smith. 

Boehme Bernhardt G., teamster, 5th, east of East. 

Bohannon Wm. C, telegraph operator, 3rd, bet. Young & Franklin. 

* Bond Henry M., dealer in groceries, 4th, bet Main and Young. 
Boock Theodore, fireman, 2nd, bet Main and Spring. 

Booth John W., operator W. U., Franklin, bet 1 and 2. 

Borland Matthew, carpenter, Spring, bet 3 and 4. 

Bornstein Charles J., cigar store, Pearl, bet 3 and 4. 

Bort W. II., brakeman C. P. 

Boss Dorothy M. Mrs., 2nd, bet Main and Spring. 

Bott Philip W., peddler, 8th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Bowen Frederick, carpenter, Green, bet 2 and 3. 

Bowman Andrew, section foreman U. P., Wall, bet 4 and 5. 

Bowman John, engineer for B. White, 3rd, between Smith and 

Pearl. 
Bowman William, brewer Wells & Co., 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 
Bow ring M. Mrs. milliner, Main, bet 2 and 3. 

* Boyle Clarence, furniture dealer, cor 8th and Spring. 
Boyle Elizabeth P. Mrs., 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Tadies' trWmelThats at a7 kuhnITbro'sT 



Utah Company's Blasting Powders at L. XL Wilson & CO's. 
^ ^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 129 I 

* Boyle James, furniture dealer, 8th, between Spring and Main. 

* Boyle John A., furniture dealer, Spring, bet. 7 & 8. 

* Boyle Wallace, furniture dealer, Spring, bet 7 and 8. 
Brannon, P. E. agent Wells Fargo & Co., Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 
Branson William, runner for Beardsley, Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 
Branson William, brewer for John Fry, Main south of 8. 
Brewer Charles, grocer, 5th, bet Main and Young, 

Brewer Elizabeth Mrs., milliner, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Brewer John J., millinery goods, Main south of 8. 

Bridges Otis S., postal clerk U. & N., 1st, bet Young and Franklin. 

Briggs Nathaniel, messenger D. & R. G., Junction City Hotel. 

Bringham Lee, Electric Light Works, Junction City Hotel, 

Broom John, capitalist, Broom Hotel. 

Broschinsky Ferdinand, laborer, beyond 8th and below Wall. 

Brostrom Philip Niels, laborer, Young, bet 1 and 2. 

Brown Alonzo W., operator W. U., 1st, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Brown Charles C, farmer, cor. 5th and Pearl. 

Brown Elizabeth Mrs., Main south of 8. 

Brown Francis, blacksmith W. Pearce, cor. 8th and Main. 

Brown Francis A., farmer, cor. 5th and Pearl. 

Brown George F., cashier C. P., Main, bet 5 and 6. 

Brown Israel C, harness maker, cor. 5th and Pearl. 

Brown Israel E., foundry and machine shop, 1st, bet Franklin and 

Wall. 
Brown James W., plasterer, Main south of 8. 
Brown James M., policeman and jailor, Main south of 8. 
Brown Jerome, farmer, Main south of 8. 
Brown Jerome R., carpenter, Main south of 8. 
Brown John R., salesman Helfrieh, Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Brown K. D., C. P., Pearl, bet 6 and 7. 
Brown Maltie, Junction City Hotel. 
Brown Moroni, policeman, Main south of 8. 
Brown Moroni F., assistant jailor, Main south of 8. 
Brown Thomas, farmer, 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 
Brown Thomas, teamster, Young, bet 1 and 2. 
Brown William, dairyman, Franklin, bet G and 7. 
Brown William, sheriff" Weber Co., 5th, bet Main and Spring. 
Brown William S., farmer, 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Browning Ann Mrs., 8th, bet Main and Young. 
Browning Ann E. Mrs., cor. 7th and Spring. 

Browning Charlotte Mrs., dress maker, 5th between Young and 
j Franklin. 

k . y* 

Select Stock of Fashionable Notions at A. Kuhn & Bro's, 



Who sell as Low as the Lowest? L. D. WILSON & CO. 

* — 2K 

130 Director!/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 

Browning Clifton S., job wagon, Main, bet 7 and 8, 

Browning David, farmer, south of 8th and west of Wall. 

Browning Isaac, laborer, 7th, bet Main and Young. 

Browning James, bar tender, Wall, bet 6 and 7. 

Browning James G., printer Herald, cor. 8th and Main. 

Browning John W., bar tender, Young, bet 4 and 5. 

Browning John M., gun manufacturer, cor. 7th and Spring. 

Browning Jonathan E., gun maker, eor 7th and Spring. 

Browning Matthew, gun maker, cor. 7th and Spring. 

Browning Samuel, gun maker, cor. 7th and Spring. 

Browning William W., printer Herald, cor 7th and Green. 

Bruce Gardner A., mechanic, 5th, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Bruckman A., operator, 5th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Bruesch George, saloon keeper, Young, bet 6 and 7. 

Brunce Adam, jeweler, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Bryan Scott, clerk W. B. Doddridge, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall, 

Buchmiller Michael, Spring, bet 4 and 5. 

Budge Alexander, yard master C. P., south of 8th and west of Wall. 

Budge William C, conductor G. P., 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Bune George, capitalist, 3rd, bet Young and Franklin. 

Bune James, blacksmith Huss, 3rd bet Young and Franklin. 

Burch James, city water master, Main south of 8. 

Burdett William, tailor, 6th, bet Green and East. 

Burke William, Spring, bet 5 and 6. 

Burkard John E., Avith E. Yount & Co. 

Barnett W. H., baggageman U. & N., Franklin, bet 4 and 5. 

Burrup James, .works for Sebree, 8th, bet Main and Young. 

Burt Phoebe Mrs., cor. 8th and Main. 

Burt Samuel J., dealer dry goods, Spring, bet 4 and 5. 

Burton Henry, harness maker Hodgman, 2nd, bet Young and 

Franklin. 
Burton James, laborer, 8th, bet Smith and Pearl. 
Burton John, brakeman U. C, Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Burton Joseph F., book-keeper Burton, H. &W., cor. 5th and Green. 
Burton Sarah Mrs., Young, bet 2 and 3. 
Burton Thomas J., saloon keeper, Main, bet 3 and 4. 
Burton Thomas W., laborer, 2nd, east of East. 

Burton William P., salesman Burton, H. & W., cor. 5th and Green. 
* Burton William W., merchant, cor. 5th and Green. 
Busch George, book-keeper, Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 
Buswell William A., jeweler, Spring, bet 2 and 3. 
Butler J. J. M., 6th, bet Spring and Smith. 

A, KUHN & BRO. CANNOT BE UNDERSOLD. 



Best Hickory Handles of all Kinds at L. ft, Wilson k Go's. 
^ _ — _____ — ___ — * 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 131 

Butler Mary Mrs., cor. Is. and Smith. 

Butler M. W., farmer, Gth, bet Spring and Smith. 

Bybee Byron E., carpenter, 1st, bet Spring and Smith. 

Byers William, carpenter, Franklin, bet 1 and 2. 

Byron A. C, express agent D. & K. G., Junction City Hotel. 

G 

Caggie Andrew J. C, painter, 3rd, bet Young and Franklin. 
Caggie Duncan, general manager MeNutt & H., 1st bet Young and 

Franklin. 
Cahoon Thomas, coal agent at Shoshone, Franklin, bet 4 and 5. 
Caldwell J. W., carpenter, Green, bet 6 and 7. 
Calvert James, mason, Spring, bet 7 and 8. 
Canfleld Israel, capitalist, cor. 5th and Pearl. 

Cannon Frank J., publisher of directory, 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Careswell Alfred, wood turner, cor. Pearl and 7. 
Carhart S. M., engineer U. 1ST., Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Carlsen August, carpenter, Smith, bet 3 and 4. 
Carlsen John L., lunch stand, Gth, west of Wall. 
Carnahan John D., M. D., Young, bet 4 and 5. 
Carpenter W. C, clerk D. & R. G., Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Carr Anthony, laborer, Green, bet 7 and 8. 
Carr George W., carpenter, Green, bet 1 and 2. 
Carr Thomas, night watch Z. C. M. I., 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 

* Carroll William, livery stable, Young, bet 3 and 4, 
Carson Frank Mrs., Spring south of 8. 

Carter E. J. Mrs., milliner, cor. 4th and Franklin. 

Carter John W., cook, bet Main and Young and 4 and 5. 

Cary Hamilton, Wall, bet 1 and 2. 

Cashmore Charles, engineer Electric Light, Pearl, bet 3 and 4. 

Cassin James, conductor C P., cor. Gth and Franklin. 

Casterson P. G, farmer, cor. 7th and Green. 

Cave Elias, wine cooper, 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Cave George, musician, 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 

* Cederstrom Magnus, tailor, Mound Fort. 

Chamberlain Thomas G, Chamberlain House, 5th, bet Young and 

Franklin. 
Chambers Alma D., foreman Ogden Herald, cor. 3rd and East, 
Chambers Frederick W., porter IT. C. E. R., cor. 3rd and Green. 

* Chambers John G., stationer, cor. 3rd and Green. 

BIGGEST BARGAINS OFFERED BY A, KUHN & BRO. 



Tho Oldest Hardware House in Ogdon is L. D. Wilson & Co s. 
K , . ^ 

132 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

Chambers John W., salesman Burton, II. & \v\, 3rd, bet Green and 

East. 
Chambers Robert H„ job wagon, cor. 3rd and Green. 
Champneys Thomas, bootrkeeper, Main north of 1. 
Chandler Elizabeth Mrs., seamstress, 5th, bet Green and East, 
Chandler George, butcher, Green, bet 3 and 4. 
Chappie William G., job wagon, Green, bet 2 and 3. 
Chapell John II., Green, bet 2 and 3. 
Chaplow James, cor. 5th and Franklin. 
Chapman Robert, mason, Green, bet 5 and 6. 

* Chapman William M., proprietor Keeney House, depot. 
Chase C. W., baggageman C. P. 
Chatelajn Edward, transfer U. P., 8th west of Wall. 
Chegwidden Thomas, miner, bet Main and Young and 4 and.5 
Cherry Frank, transfer C. P., Wall, bet 2 and 3. 

* Child Austin W., merchant, eor. 8th and Smith. 
Child Charles A., salesman W. G. Child, Young, bet 6 and 7. 
Child Charles M., laborer D. & R. G. 
Child Charles IT., transfer D. & R. G, cor. Main and 6. 

* Child Warren G., merchant, cor. Main and G. 

* Chipp John, grocer and gardener, 4th east of East. 
Christerson James, laborer, East, bet 6 and 7. 
Christianson Christian, laborer, 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 
Chugg George, conductor U. G, 7th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Clark Emma Mrs., cor. Pearl and 6. 
Clark I. L., merchant, Mound Fort. 
Clark James, farmer, 3rd, bet Wall and Franklin. 
Clark John, laborer, Young, bet 1 and 2. 
Clark Joseph flouring mill, Young, bet 2 and 3. 
Clark Moses G, teamster, 7th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Clark Moses S., farmer, 7th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Clark Washington, mason, cor. 6th and Pearl. 
Clark William H., job wagon, 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 
Clayton Joseph J., bar tender, Spring, bet 4 and 5. 

* Clement John S., confectioner, 2nd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Clendening Robert, blacksmith Hartog, Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Cobabe Ferdinand F., book-keeper, Main south of 8. 
Cobabe Ferdinand W., carpenter, Main south of 8. 
Coker William L., engineer, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Cole Charles M., farmer, (5th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Cole George J., miner, Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Cole Howard, machinist, Junction City Hotel. 
Cole Howard, drayman S. Stevens, 5th, bet Main and Young. 

#. L_ — * 

A, Kuhn & Bro,, near Corner Main and Fourth Streets, 



K 



Dusters of all Kinds and Styles at A, KUHNJk BRO'S^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 133 

Cole Heber, painter, Spring, bet 1 and 2. 

Coleman James, shoe maker Ashby, Main south of 8, 

Collins Henry, waiter, Beardsley House. 

Collins Richard, boarding house, 5th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Collins William, wood carver, Pearl, bet 5 and 6. 

* Collinson Manasseh, saloon keeper, Main, bet 4 and 5. 

Colton C. E., stock raiser, Green, bet 5 and 6. 

Comptou Joseph, weaver, cor. 1st and Pearl. 

Condon Amasa S., M. D., 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Condon Maurice, engineer U. & 2j.., Franklin, l)et 4 and 5. 

Conlisk John, conductor, D. & R. G., 3rd, bet Young and Franklin. 

Conly John, brakeman C. P. 

Connelly W. S., clerk Marks, G. & Co., Junction City Hotel. 

Conway Michael, operator, cor. 1st and Young. 

Cook Frank, job printer Pilot, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Coolidge Joel K., assistant supt. Pullman Car Co., 3rd, bet Wall and 

Franklin. 
Coonhyser Adolph, restaurant, Main, bet 4 and 5. 
Corey Amos, R. R. contractor, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Corey Charles J., R. R. contractor, 6th, between Pearl and Green. 
Corey Warren W., R. R. contractor, 6th, bet Pearl & Green. 
Corkish John, oil merchant, Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 
Corlew John S, assistant P. M., 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Cortez John, conductor C. P. 
Coutts James, laborer, 8th, bet Main and Spring. 
Covington Berrill, baggageman C. P., Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Covington Edward, blacksmith C. P. 
Crandall Jay R., book-keeper, Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 
Crane Charles, laborer, Moft'etts lane, bet Main and Spring. 
Crawford Augustus, check clerk C. P., cor. 7th and Young. 
Crawford Ellen Mrs., Green, bet 5 and 6. 
Crawshaw Henry, clerk Z. C. M. I., East, bet 3 and 4. 
Crawford J. W., brakeman C. P. 
Crawshaw Luke, merchant, 4th, bet Green and East. 
Cribbs John W., carpenter, 4th, east of East. 
Critchlow Benjamin C, farmer, Main south of 8. 
Critchlow Benjamin P., Main south of 8. 
Critchlow William P., plasterer, Main south of 8. 
Crissman J., photographer, Main, bet 4 and 5. 
Crompton John, clerk D. & R. G., 2nd west of Wall. 
Crosby John, fireman C. P., 

Cross J. C, messenger D. &. R. G., Junction City Hotel. 
Cross Charles W., harness maker, Main north of 1. 



£- 



M 



FINE WEDDING SUITS AT MABKS, GOLDSMITH & GO'S, 



Handsomest Hosiery In Towh at A, KUHN & BRO'S, 

^ _ , ^L -Q 

134 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



Cross George E., harness make? with Foote, 5th cast of East. 

Cross Robert W., 1>ook-l«'e|>ci\ 3rd, bet Main and Young. 

Crossley James, grocer, cor. Main and 8. 

Grossman William W., telephone constructor, 6th West of Wall. 

Culley Elizabeth H.. laundress, 4th, bet Main and Spring. 

Culley Emma Mrs., laundress, 4th, bet Main and Spring. 

Culley Samuel, clerk Boyle & Co., East, bet 1 and 2. 

Culley Wm., contractor and builder, 5th, bet Franklin and Young. 

Cunningham Marian Mrs., cor. 7th and Pearl. 

Cunningham Thomas, bar keeper, 6th, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Cunningham W., brakeman C. P. 

* Curtiss F. II., hardware merchant, Main; bet 7 and 8. 

dishing George, ticket agent U. C. 

Cnshnahan P. M., father— Catholic Priest,— Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 



D 



Daley William, carpenter, Main, south of 8. 
Dallimore Edwin, carpenter, Smith, bet 6 and 7. 
Dallimore William, cook Beardsley House, depot. 
Dallimore William, carpenter C. P. 
Dallimore, W. J., brick maker, Wall, bet 3 and 4. 
Dalton Dell M., brakeman U & N., Main south of 8. 
Dalton George, job wagon, 2nd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Dalton John L., drayman Z. C. M. I., 1st east of East. 
Dangerfield Henry, waiter Beardsley House, depot. 
Davenport Frank, hostler Chamberlain House. 
Davis C. G., school teacher, Young, bet 6 and 7. 
Davis Daniel, bar tender, Young, bet 7 and 8. 
Davis David, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Davis Mrs. Eliza, Young, bet 2 and 3. 

Davis George M., express messenger U. it Ni, Smith, bet 1 and 2. 
Davis Mrs Nancy, 8th, bet Main and Young. 
Davis Richard E., carpenter, 6th, bet Franklin and Young. 
Davis William, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Dawson George, farmer, Main south of 8. 
Dean George S., collector, cor. Franklin and 4. 
Dee James L., saloon keeper, Young, bet 4 and 5. 
* Dee James M., livery stable, Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Dee Rose, milliner, Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Dee Thomas, general merchandise, Young, bet 3 and 4. 
g _ \, 

Boys' Suits in Great Variety at Marks, Goldsmith & Go's. 



A. KUHN & BRO. CANNOT BE UNDERSOLD. 

^ . — __ _ — . , .^ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 135 

Dee Thomas D., assessor and collector, Main north of 1. 

Dee William, peddler, cor. Franklin and 1. 

Defree Joseph, farmer, Fairview. 

Deison Charles, carpenter, 2nd east of East. 

Delamater Edgar, transfer C. P., cor. 7th and Main. 

Delamater John H., teamster, cor. 7th and Main. 

Delaney R., clerk IT. P. car department. 

Denahy Thomas, Keeney House. 

Deuel John, brewer E. A. Wells & Co., 5th, bet Franklin and 
Young. 

Dewey Thomas, watchman B. White, Spring south of 8. 

Dial J. A., harness maker, Pearl, bet 2 and 3. 

Dickingson F. G., operator W. U., Young, bet 5 and 6. 

Dillenbeck P. K., check clerk D. & R. G. 

Dinsdale Mrs. Alice, 2nd, bet Franklin and Wall, 

Dinsdale Geoffrey, teamster, 2nd, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Dinsdale James, capitalist, Smith, bet 4 and 5. 

Dinsdale John, switchman U. C, 2nd, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Dixon John, laborer, 7th, bet Main and Young. 

Dinsdale Robert, transfer C. P., 2nd, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Dixon Philip, brakeman C. P. 

Doddridge W. B., sup't. Idaho division U. P., 3rd, bet Young and 
Franklin. 

Dollon Mrs. Caroline, East, bet 4 and 5. 

Donovan Mrs. Christiana, 3rd, bet Franklin and Young. 

Dooly R. M., banker, 3rd, bet Young and Main. 

Doon H. G., engineer, Central Hotel. 

Dorsey Mrs. Mary C, Main, bet 2 and 3. 

Dougall George B., blacksmith, 7th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Douglass James H,, clerk Z. C. M. I., Franklin, bet 6 and 7. 

Douglass John, job wagon, Franklin, bet 6 and 7. 

Douglass Richard, policeman C. P., 6th, bet Franklin and Young. 

Douglass William, clerk for G. H. Tribe, 6th, bet Young and Frank- 
lin. 

Doxey David, transfer U. P., 7th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Doxey Moroni, transfer U. P., 7th, bet Fraukliu and Wall. 

Doxey Thomas, farmer, 7th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Doyle Daniel J., mason, Main south of 8. 

Drake Abraham, painter, cor. 3rd and Pearl. 

* Driver George W., druggist, Smith bet 7 and 8. 

* Driver Jesse J., druggist, Pearl, bet 2 and 3. 
Driver John, M. D.. 6th, bet Franklin and Young. 

* Driver William, druggist, Smith, bet 7 and 8. 

? si 

Pine Line of Children's Clothing at Marks, Goldsmith & Co's. 



Select Stock of Fashionable Notions at A. Kuhn & Bro's, 

K 1 * 

13() Director)/ of Ogden City and Weber County. 



Drury Sidney, merchant, 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Drysdale Mrs., Green, bet 3 and 4. 

Drysdale Mrs, Elizabeth, East, bet 6 and 7. 

Drysdale Joseph, shipping clerk Silva, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 

Drysdale Samuel, porter L. B. Adams, Pearl, bet 3 and 4. v 

Dunham James T., Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 

Dunkley James, harness maker, Main, bet 3 and 4. 

Dunsmore D. G., express messenger U. P., Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 



E 



Eayres John, saloon keeper, 3rd, bet Young and Franklin. 

Eccles David, lumber dealer, Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 

Edgar John, fireman U. C, Wall, bet 4 and 5. 

Edmundson W., conductor C. P. 

Edsall A. C, train dispatcher C. P., 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Edson Charles, car oiler C. P. 

Edwards H., brakeman C. P. 

Edwards George, brakeman C. P. 

Edwards J. M., switchman, Wall, bet 2 and 3. 

Edwards John M., express agent Pacific Ex. Co., 3rd, bet Young 

and Franklin. 
Edwards Mrs. Margaret, cor. Wall and 2. 
Eggleston Henry, cor. 6th and Green. 
Eggleston K. B., printer Herald, Green, bet 6 and 7. 
Eggleston Samuel, 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Eklund Charles A, tailor, Spring, bet 2 and 3. 
Eklund John E., tailor, Spring, bet 2 and 3. 
Eldred Benjamin B., engineer, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Elliott B., brakeman C. P. 
Ellis John, carpenter, Wall, bet 6 and 7. 
Ellis John G., carpenter, Wall, bet 6 and 7. 
Elmer, C. J., brakeman IT. & N"., Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 
Elmer William, farmer, cor. Spring and 6. 
Elmer Warren, policeman, 6th, bet Spring and Smith, 
Emerson A. C, clerk 1st District Court, cor. Pearl and 3. 
Emerson P. H., Judge 1st District Court, cor. Pearl and 3. 
Emmertson Jens P., carpenter, cor. 4st and Spring. 
* Emmett Kobert W., blacksmith, cor. 7th and Franklin. 
Emmett Thomas, soda water manufacturer, cor. 7th and Franklin. 
Emmett Thomas F., soda water manufacturer, cor. 7th and Franklin. 

Best Boots and Shoes at MARKS, GOLDSMITH & GO'S. ' 



LADIES' TRIMMED HATS AT A. KUHN & BRO'S. 

» y 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 137 

Empey Alfred, laborer, Main south of 8. 

Empey Arthur, operator, 3rd, bet Young and Franklin. 

Empey Charles, job wagon, Main, south of 8. 

Empey James, Gibson's lumber yard, Young, bet 1 and 2. 

Ensign D. H., baggageman C. P., Main, bet 5 and 6. 

Ensign Edgar A., blackmith W. Pearce, Main, bet 5 and 6. 

Ensign Mrs. E. J., Main, bet 5 and 6. 

Erikson Niels, gardener, 1st, bet Spring and Smith. 

Ernstrom Elias, carpenter, 6th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Eston, watermaster, Green, bet 7 and 8. 

Eulenstein Alexander, music teacher, Junction City Hotel. 

Evans David P., conductor U. & N"., cor. Young and 4. 

Evans F. L., clerk, Young, bet 7 and 8. 

Evans Howell, farmer, Spring south of 8. 

Evans T. B., fireman C. P., cor. Young and 4. 

Evans "William, cook Beardsley House, depot. 



F 



* Farley Asa C, blacksmith, Green, bet G and 7. 
Farleys B. K. T., saddler, cor. 7 and Y'ng. 
Farley Edward, blacksmith, Main, bet 3 and 4. 
Farley Emil, foreman, S. Stevens, 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Farley Winthrop, blacksmith, cor. 4 and Spring. 
Farmer Peter, porter, F. J. Kiesel, Wall, bet 7 and 8. 
Farr Aaron F., farmer, Main, north of 1. 
Farr Enoch, woolen mill, Main, north of 1. 

* Farr Ezra, agricultural implements, Spring, bet 7 and 8. 
Farr H. J., brakeman, C. P. 
Farr Isaac, bookkeper, Boyle, Main, north of 1. 

* Farr Joseph, agricultural implements, Main, south of S. 
Farr Laertus, cor. Main and 1. 
Farr Lorenzo, Main, south of 8. 
Farr Lorin, capitalist, cor. 1 and Main. 
Farr Thomas, carpenter, Main, north of 1. 

* Farr Valasco, agricultural implements, Main, north of 1. 
Farr Wm. T., farmer, Main, north of 1. 
Farr Winslow, clerk, Z. C. M. I., Main, north of 1. 
Faulkner, Jas., laborer, Wall, bet 1 and 2. 

* Farrell Wm., stationer, Spring, bet 3 and 4. 

* Felshaw Elton M., dentist, Hetzler, Main, bet 4 and 5. 

J£ y» 

Fine Line of Underwear at Marks, Goldsmith & Go's. 



BIGGEST BARGAINS OFFERED BY A. KUHN & BRO. 
* -a 

138 Directory of Ogden Cty and Weber County. 

Felshaw I). W., real estate agent, offiee Main, bet 4 ami 5. 

* Ferguson Peter, contractor and builder, 5tfa, east of East. 
Fell A. 6., div. supt. C. P., opposite Keency House. 
Ferguson Julia, boarding house, Young, bet 4 and 5. 
Ferris Geo. A., painter, Junction City Hotel. 
Ferris Philip, 4th, bet 7 and 8. 

Field Eurotus H., check clerk U. P., 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Field Jesse, baker, 3d, bet Main and Young. 
Field Jesse S., baker, 3d, bet Main and Young. 
Fitch L., fireman, U. P., Central Hotel. 
Fitzgerald A. J., Commercial saloon, Main, bet 3 and 4. 
Fitzgerald T. E., commercial traveler, Main, bet 5 and 6. 
Fleck W. H., undertaker and real estate agent, Smith, bet 5 and 6. 
Fletcher Jno., operator, 3d, bet Main and Young. 
Flinders Alma, drayman, Main., south of 8. 
Flint Richard, laborer, cor. 3rd and Green. 
Flowers Claudius J., clerk, Tribe, cor. 7th and Pearl. 

* Flygare N. C, contractor and builder, Smith, bet 4 and 5. 
Foote James E., buggy and harness dealer, Main, bet 5 and 6. 
Forbes, Charles, switchman, Omaha House. 
Forbes H. B., shoemaker, Young, bet 1 and 2. 
Forbes Jas., C. P. ticket and freight agent, Franklin, bet G and 7. 
Ford Enoch, job wagon, 8th, west of Wall. 
Ford Henry, freight clerk, U. P., 8th, west of Wall. 
Ford John, laborer, Wall, north of 1st. 
Ford Lorenzo W., marble cutter, Wall, bet 6 & 7. 
Ford Philip, Sr., carpenter, bet 7 & 8, west of Wall. 
Ford Philip, Jr., U. P. contractor, 8th, west of Wall. 
Forkner Mrs. Lizzie, 7th, bet Main and Young. 
Foster William W., gardener, cor. 1st and Smith. 
Foulger Frederick, carpenter, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Foulger Wallace, accountant, 7th, bet Main and Young. 
Fowler Mrs. Elizabeth, 6th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Fowler John, musician, 6th, east of East. 
Fowles Alfred T., plumber, cor. 1st and Young. 
Fowles Stephen, barber, cor. 2nd and Pearl. 
Fowles William S., barber, cor. 2nd and Pearl. 

Frantzen John P., R. R. coach cleaner, 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Frawley J. M., switchman U. P., Central Hotel. 
Frederickson Christina, cor. 3rd and Smith. 
Freeman James, bar tender, M. J. O'Neil, Main, north of 1st. 
Freeman Mrs. J., Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 

Burlock's Fine White and Colored Shirts at Marks'. 



A, Kuhn k Bro., near Corner Main and Fourth Streets, 

c :-'-— H 

Directory nf Ogden City and Weber County. 109 



Freeman M. D., engine'i' 0'. P.^ Franklin, bet 5 and 0. 

Freeman jV.> ear oiler U. P. 

Freeman Thomas, carpenter, Main; bet 1 and 2. 

Frey John, miner, 3rd. bet Young and Franklin. 

Fritz Charles, engineer U. P. 

Frodsham Israel, roof painter, 3rd} bet Pearl and Green. 

Frost John, laborer, eor. 8th and East. 

* Fry John J., brewer, Main, north of Ogden Kiver. 
Furay William F., clerk U. P., Franklin, bet 4 and 5. 
Funge W. W., hardware, Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 
Furhman Jacob, restaurant, 5th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Furniss Isaac, farmer, Main, south of 8. 

Fnrniss Robert, astrologer, cor. 6 and Green. 
Furniss Tobias, laborer, 6th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Fyfe Wm. W., city marshal, Spring, bet 1 and 2. 

* Fyfe William, blacksmith, cor. 5th and Franklin. 



G 



Gamble Daniel, Young, bet 3 and 4. 

Gaines II. A., carpenter, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

* Gale Frank A., city sexton and undertaker, Main, bet 7 and S. 
Gale James, furniture dealer and undertaker, Main, bet 7 and 8. 
Gale James G, job wagon, Main, bet G and 7. 

Gall William, architect and builder, Central Hotel. 

Gallagher James I., trunk manufacturer, Main, bet 4 and 5. 

Garner Henry, farmer, Main, south of 8. 

Garner Henry J., farmer, Main, south of 8. 

Garner Joseph L., laborer, Main, south of 8. 

Garner William, farmer, Main, south of 8. 

Gatch C. L., operator, 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Gates W. H., clerk U. P, freight department, Franklin, bet 6 and 7. 

Gay John F., check clerk C. P., Main, north of 1. 

Geary George, lime burner, 2nd, bet Main and Young. 

Geiger Carl, saloon, 5th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Geiger Herman H., book-keeper, cor. 2nd and Young. 

* Giesy S. H., of C. H. Parsons & Co.'s, bet 2 and 3 and Main and 

Spring. 

Gibbons Francis, groceries and notions, Main, bet 5 and 6. 

Gibbons Frank, car repairer C. P., Smith, bet 7 and 8. 

Gibbons James, basket maker, 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 
p__ ^, 

"" afARKS, GOLDSMITH & 00. SELL ONLY THE BEST, 



Fotf Fins Clothing go to MARKS, GOLDSMITH & 00, 
r- - u -* 

140 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

■■■■ — - — — 

Gibbon.* Thomas, guns and pistols, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Gibbons Thomas, tanner, 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Gibbs Mrs., 8tb, bet Spring and Smith. 

* Gibson H. E. lumber dealer, cor. 3rd and Young. 

Gibson Lovell E., clerk H. E. Gibson, cor. 3rd and Young. 

Gibson John H., mill owner, Young, bet 2 and 3. 

Gillogly Mrs. L. L., 3rd, bet. Young and Franklin. 

Gilmore John, gardener, Pearl, bet 4 and 5. 

Glade Richard, baker Beardsley House, depot. 

Glasgow Samuel, farmer, cor. Main and 2. 

Gledhill Adam, clerk D. & R. G., 8th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Goddard Hyrum H., agent Singer machine, Main, bet 1 and 2. 

Goldberg Mrs. Helena, 3rd, bet Main and Young. 

Goodale Hyrum, city water works, 4th, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Goodale Isaac N"., 4th, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Goodfellow James B., bar keeper, 5th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Goodyear George, laborer, Wall, bet 5 and G. 

Gordon Parley E., salesman Wagner, cor. 5th and Young. 

Gordy Luther O., clerk George A. Lowe, 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Gorringe Joseph, harness maker, 5th, east of East. 

Gough Joseph H., mason, Spring, bet 7 and 8. 

Gould Robert, carpenter, Pearl, bet 7 and 8. 

Graham E., messenger W. U. 

Green Mrs Jane, Main, south of 8. 

Greenwell Ambrose, butcher, 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Greenwell Francis, butcher, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 

Greenwell George, contractor and builder, 2nd, bet Franklin and 

Young. 
Greenwell James, brick layer, cor. 8th and Green. 
Greenwell Miss Kate, dress maker, 5th, east of East. 
Greenwell William, butcher, 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Greenwell William, brick maker, 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Griffin Alfred, laborer, 2nd, east of East. 
Griffin H. L., produce dealer, Spring, bet 6 and 7. 
Griffin Orson, plasterer, East, bet 1 and 2. 
Griffin Parley, plasterer, East, bet 1 and 2. 
Griffith George G., farmer, 2nd, east of East. 
Grix Jonathan, clerk Lamoni G., Smith, bet 7 and 8. 
Grix Lamoni, merchant, Smith, bet 7 and 8. 
Groo M., Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 

Groom William, brakeman D. & R. G., 8th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Grue Arthur, harness maker Hodgman, Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 
Grundy Thomas B., plumber Williams, Main, north of 1. 

i _3i 

Retail Customers Find Splendid Bargains at Kuhn Bro's, 






BALBRIGGAN HOSE AT L, WERTHHEIMER'S. 
% 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 141 

Guheen Michael, Omaha House, 5th, bet Franklin & Wall. 

Gunther Solomon, waiter Beardsley House, depot. 

Gwiljiam Henry W., salesman B. White, 3rd, bet Green and East. 



H 



Haedrick Frank W., farmer, Central Hotel. 

Hader H., U. & N", contractor, west of U. C. bridge. 

Haddenham William, laborer, 1st, bet Green and East. 

Haddley Thomas, book-keeper Farr Bros., 6th, bet Spring and 

Smith. 
Hadlock Chauncey, farmer, cor. 8th and Spring. 
Hadlock Orlando, cor. 8th and Spring. 

* Hwfeli Leo, Editor Herald and publisher Directory, Main, bet 2 and 

3. 
Haight F. A., baggageman U. P., Main, south of 8. 
Hale Frank, painter, Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 
Hale Richard, milk dealer, 3rd, bet Franklin and Young. 
Halgren F. A., machinist, Young, bet 3 and 4. 

* Hall Frederick A., dentist, 3rd, bet Main and Young. 
Hall Joseph, editor Herald, 6th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Hall Joseph W. W., foreman B. A. Wells & Co., 6th, bet Young and 

Franklin. 

Hall Mark, Sr., coroner, Main, bet 7 and 8. 

Hall Mark, Jr., farmer, Main, bet 7 and 8. 

Halversen Samuel, packer Z. C, M. I., Main, north of 1. 

Hamlyn William, car repairer C. P., bet 7 and 8, west of Wall. 

Hammond F. L., conductor U. P., Central Hotel. 

Hamer John, book-keeper McXutt & H., Young, bet 4 and 5. 

Hammond Rebecca, boarding house 3rd, bet Main and Young. 

Hampton Edley, lime dealer, Fairview. 

Hancock Horatio, job wagon, 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Hancock William J., tinker C. P., Smith, bet 3 and 4. 

Hansen Mrs. Mary A., 2nd, bet Main and Young. 

Hansen Carl, bar tender Beardsley House. 

Hansen Hans C, freight dep't U. P., bet Main and Spring, north of 1. 

Hansen John, laborer, 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Hansen Peter, car cleaner U. P. 

Halbertson James, plasterer, Green, north of 1. 

Hardy J. D., earpenter, 2nd, bet Young and Franklin. 

Hardy William, shoemaker, 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
\a y 

SILK SOCKS AT L WERTHHEIMER'S. 



The Latest Styles in Stiff Hats at L Werthheime^. 

142 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

* Harris Albert G., of H. M. Bond & Co., Spring, bet 3 and 4. 

* Harris Charles ('., of H. M. Bond & Co., Spring, bet 3 and J. 
Harris Mrs. C. P., Spring, bet 3 and 4, 

Harris Emcr, fireman 1*. & X., Main, bet 3 and 4. 
Harris George W., contractor and builder, Young, south of 8, 
Harris Joseph, ear cleaner C. P., bet 2 and 3 and Main. and Spring. 
Harris Joseph M., tanner, Main, bet 3 and 4. 

* Harris Robert P., grocer, Spring, bet 4 and 5. 

;: " Harris Winfield S., grocer, Spring, bet 1 and 2. 

Harris Sarah A., printer Pilot. 

Harris Thomas J., laborer, 5th, bet Franklin and Young. 

Harrison dames D., clerk, Junction City Hotel. 

Harrison Joseph, shipping clerk Z. C. M. I., cor. 5th and Green. 

Harrison Mrs. Sarah, cor. 5th and Green. 

Harrison Thomas S., upholsterer, store 5th, bet Main and Young. 

Harrow John, laborer, 5th, bet Main and Young. 

Harsh II., coal heaver U. P. 

Hart John, boot and shoe maker, 5th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Hart W. P., foreman U. P. locomotive and car department, at depot. 

Hartenstein Emanuel, barber, Young, bet 3 and 4. 

Hartley Richard, Baptist minister, Young, bet 3 and 4. 

Hai'tog Ileber C, blacksmith and wagon maker, cor. 2nd and Main. 

Hastings John, shoemaker, Wall, bet 2 and 3. 

Hathaway Michael J., transfer C. P., cor. 7th and Franklin. 

Hawks Joseph, transier C. P., 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Hayden Mrs. M. L., shirt manufactory, 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Hayes A. E., conductor U. & X., Young, bet 7 and 8. 

Haynes Mrs., 1st, bet Wall and Franklin. 

Healy Patrick, stock owner, 5th, bet Pearl and Green. 

Heder John W., carpenter, bet Main and Spring, north of 1. 

Hedlund John, express wagon, 3rd, bet Young and Franklin. 

* Helfrich William, cashier Harkness & C.'s bank, 7th, bet Main and 

Spring. 
Helfrich Mrs. Eliza, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Hellewell Joseph H., freight officer C. P., Gth, bet Young and 

Franklin. 
Hellewell Robert, Gth, bet Young and Franklin. 
Hemmingson Henry, car cleaner U, P. 
Hendry Michael, laborer. 

Heninger Grant, warehouse C. P., Main, south of 8. 
Henry Mrs. Betsy, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Henshaw R. M., Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 
Hensler William, transfer U. P., cor. 7th and Main. 

'* THE BEST STETSON HATS AT L, WERTHHEIMER'S. *" 



Fine Line of Underwear at Marks, Goldsmith & Go's. 

K — ' ~ X 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 143 

Herdti Peter A., of G. W. Murphy and Co., store 5th, bet Main and 
Young. 

* Hcrrick Lester A., salesman B. H. & W., 8th, bet Main and Young. 

* Herriek Lester J., merchant, B. 11. & W., Main, bet 6 and 7. 
Herold Robert W., painter, Main, bet 3 and 4. 

Hemman O. P., clerk Central Hotel, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Hessett Anthony, road master C. P., 8th, west of Wall. 

Hessett James, 8th, west of Wall. 

Hestmark Charles W., night watch C. P., 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Hestmark William, car cleaner C. P., 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Hetherington Mrs. Charlotte, cor. Gth and Spring. 

* Hetzler John L., dentist, 5th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Heuston Frank, engineer, Chamberlain House. 

Hey wood Abbot R., attorney at law, Broom Hotel. 

Higginbotham John C, proprietor Junction City Hotel, cor. 5th and 

Main. 
Higginbotham Samuel H., dealer in dry goods and clothing, Young, 

bet 7 and 8. 
Higginbotham Thomas W., clothing merchant, 8th, bet Main and 

Young. 
Hill Ambrose, butcher Greenwell, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Hill Mrs. E. M., grocer, Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 
Hill Henry, butcher Greenwell, 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 
Hill Henry, yard master IT. C, Wall bet 1 and 2. 
Hill Henry II., transfer, 7th, bet Main and Young. 
Hill John A., lime burner, 2nd, bet Main and Young. 
Hill Oscar, clei'k Dooley's bank, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Hill Richard, farmer, Main, south of 8. 
Hill R. J., lawyer, Main, bet 4 and 5. 
Hill Thomas, whitewasher, 7th, west of Wall. 
Hill William S., carpenter and builder, cor. 3rd and Wall. 
Hinchclifte Charles W., transfer, 8th bet Spring and Smith. 
Hinchcliffe Matthias, policeman depot, 7th, west of Wall. 

* Hodgman W. A., harness and saddles, 5th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Hodson Samuel, moulder Pearce, Wall, bet and 7. 

Hofther Edgar, elerk Corkish & Co., bet 2 & 3 and Main and Spring. 
Hogan M. J., conductor U. & N., Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 
Holbrook Walter S., brakemau U. cfc W., 5th, bet Main and Spring. 
Holland T. W., invoice clerk Z. C. M. I. 
Holmes John, gardener, Pearl, bet 3 and 4. 
Holroyd Robert W., job wagon, cor. 2nd and Pearl. 
Holroyd Thomas E., tailor for Anderson, cor. 2nd and Pearl. 
Holt William, transfer C. P., 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 
i€ ' . ii 

Silk Handkerchiefs in Elegant Patterns at L. Werthheimer's. 



Select Stock of Fashionable Notions at A. Kuhn _ Bro's. 
^ 3, 

144 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

Holther Louis J., tailor for Anderson, 8th, bet Green and East. 

Hooper William T., check clerk V. P., 6th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Ilopson Joseph, painter, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 

Hopson W. S., palace saloon, Spring, bet 3 ami 4. 

Hopkins Albertus A, carpenter, cor. 2nd and Spring. 

Hopkins Elijah P., clerk for Hopkins & Co., 3rd, bet Spring and 

Smith. 
Hopkins John B., dealer in eroekery and cpieensware, Main, bet 2 

and 3. 
Horkin John, laborer, Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 
Home Charles, saloon keeper, Young, bet 5 and 6. 
Horroeks Edward G., Main, bet 3 and 4. 
Horrocks James, capitalist, 4th, bet Main and Spring. 
Horroeks John, Smith, bet 7 and 8. 
Horrocks John W., 7th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Horroeks Mrs. Mary, Pearl, bet 3 and 4. 

Horroeks Samuel, late of Horroeks and Baxter, cor. 4th and Smith. 
Horspool George A., clerk Boyle & Co., 2nd, bet Pearl and Green. 
Horspool John, grocer, cor. 4th and Smith. 
Horspool John K., Green, bet 2 and 3. 

Horspool William, check clerk U. P., 4th, bet Main and Young. 
Horton Joseph H., carpenter, cor. 1st and Green. 
Houston F., engineer C. P. 

Hudson J. E., with V. M. C. Silva, Central Hotel. 
Huff Fred H., conductor U. P., 8th, bet Franklin andjWall. 
Hughes AVilliam II., carpenter, Young, bet 4 and 5. 
Hulaniski Edward T., agent U. P., 6th, bet Main and Spring. 
Hume Richard T., clerk U. P., 4th, bet Yoimg and Franklin. 
Hunt John, laborer, 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Hunt William, miner, 7th, bet Main and Young. 
Hunt Wilson, farmer, 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Hurlbut Frank B., druggist, cor 6th and Young. 
Huss Absalom, blacksmith, 3rd, bet Young and Franklin. 
Huss Isadore, boot and shoe maker, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Hutton John, laborer, by the Iron Works. 
Hyde Joseph, expressman U. & N., cor. Young and 4. 
Hynes M. L., operator W. U. 
Hypes L. R., operator W. U., Young, bet 5 and 6. 



K0 V 

ALL KINDS OF HATS AT L. WERTHHEIMER'S. 



Burlock's Fine White and Colored Shirts at Marks'. 
& i a? 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 145 



Ingebretsen Christopher, carpenter, bet 2 and 3 and Main & Spring. 

Ingebretsen, Mr., Main, bet 1 and 2. 

Ingram Mrs. Sarah J., boarding house, Main, bet 3 and 4. 

Ipsen Hans P., carpenter, 1st, bet Young and Franklin. 

Irwin Ed., wiper C. P. 

Irwin George A., grocer, Central Hotel, 



Jack James G., express driver, D. & K. G., Junction City Hotel. 

Jackson Mrs., cor. 8 and Spring. 

Jackson Aaron, teamster, Pearl, bet 3 and 4. 

Jackson Alonzo, bricklayer, cor. 8 and Spring. 

Jackson Arthur, laborer, cor. 8 and Spring. 

* Jackson Joseph, contractor and builder, Main, south of 8. 
Jackson Miss Martha, Pearl, bet 3 and 4. 
Jackson William, Sr., Spring, south of 8. 
Jackson William, Jr., bricklayer, Spring, south of 8. 
James Joseph, cor. 8 and Wall. 
Jenkins Charles, car inspector U. P. 
Jenkins Charles, blacksmith, Franklin, bet 5 and G. 
Jenkins David, County Surveyor, 7th, bet Main and Spring. 
Jenkins Frank, harness maker, Hodgman. 
Jenkins Hyrum, farmer, cor. 7 and Wall. 
Jenkins John, check clerk, Spring, bet 7 and 8. 
Jenkins John, waiter, Beardsley House. 
Jenkins J. M., mail clerk, Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 
Jenkins John W., harness maker, Main, bet 4 and 5. 
Jenkins Samuel, farmer, cor. 7 and Wall. 
Jenkins Thomas, blacksmith, cor. 7 and Wall. 
Jenkins Thomas, farmer, cor. 7 and Wall. 
Jenkins Thomas, laborer, D. & R. G. 

* Jenkins Washington, civil engineer, 7th, bet Main and Spring. 
Jenkins William, car repairer C. P., Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 
Jenks William S., Young, bet 3 and 4. 

Jennings Charles P., clerk Smuin & Thomas, Smith, bet 3 and 4. 
John Morgan, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Johnson Adam L., liquor dealer, cor. Young and 3. 

jjg B | 

The BEST White Shirts at L, Werthheimer's. 



Dusters of all Kinds and Styles at A, KUHN & BRO'S, 
k a 

146 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

Johnston A. J., fireman, Central Hotel. 

Johnston Charles, engineer, Central Hotel. 

Johnson C. P., brakeman 1). & R. G., Junction City Hotel. 

Johnson David, conductor C. P., Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 

Johnson Emil, dealer in agricultural implements. 

Johnson Erasmus, plasterer, bet 2 and 3 and Main and Spring. 

Johnson Jonas, ear cleaner, Pullman Co., Green, bet 7 and 8. 

Johnson Jos. T., contractor and builder, 4th bet Franklin and Wall. 

Johnson Martin O., Supt. J. W. Lowell, Pearl, bet 2 and 3. 

Johnson Mrs. Mary, boarding house, Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 

Johnson Nels, painter, U. P. 

Jolly Win. C, brakeman U. & ST., 5th, bet Franklin and Young. 

* Jones D. D., of Idaho Lumber Co., Main, bet 4 and 5. 
Jones E. T., conductor U & N., Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 
Jones Geo. H., clerk, Steele & Johnson, cor. 4 and Spring. 
Jones Jno. P., laundryman, oth, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Jones Jno. R., fireman U. & ST., 8th, west of Wall. 
Jones J. W., carpenter, Main, bet 2 and 3. 

* Jones Thos. W., tailor, cor. 4 and Spring. 
Jones Win,, electrician, 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Jones Wm. P., carpenter, 4th, east of East. 
Jones W. W., carpenter, Spring, bet 6 and 7. 
Jorgensen Mrs., laundress, 2d, bet Spring and Smith. 
Josephs E., car repairer U. P. 

Joslyn Edwin M., auditor, U. & Wyo. R. R., Young, bet 2 and 3. 
Jost Andrew J., carpenter, Smith, bet 2 and 3. 

* Jost Jno. A., bath house, cor. 2 and Smith. 
Jost Samuel E., carpenter, cor. 2 and Smith. 

Joy Frank, yard man, S. Stevens, 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Jude Mrs., southeast corner race track. 



X 



K 



Kay David, wholesale groceries, store cor. Main and 5. 

Kay Mrs. Mary, cor. Spring and 7. 

Keach William, carpenter, Franklin, bet 4 and 5. 

Kearney, brakeman U. P. 

Kearney 1'., operator W. U. 

Kearsley Richard, mailing clerk Herald, 2nd, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Keck John, merchant, bet Main and Spring and 3 and 4. 

Keefer J. R., clerk D. & R. G., Young, bet 3 and 4. 






^ 



FANCY SHIRTS in the Latest Styles at L. Werthheimer's. 



ALL KINDS OP NIOKWEAR AT L WERTHHfiMER'S, 

H-— — — ■ " ; - - ~~ — 11 

t)ire6toty of Qtfden Cliy and Weber County* 147 

Keelei' Henry C, bdggdgemastei* U. P., 6th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Kegler Fredrick T., cleric IT. & N., 3rd, bet Spring and Snlitli. 

Kellett John, conductor I . and N"., Franklin, bet 7 and 8; 

Kelliker J. F., fireman U. L\ 

Kelly E. M., brakeman C P. 

Kelly John, clerk U. P. express office, 1st, bet Franklin and Young. 

Kempton Nathan, contractor and builder, 5th; bet Young and 

Franklin. 
Kendall Joseph, brick moulder, 6th, east of East. 
Kerbey J. A., operator W. U.\ Main, north of 1. 
Kerr Archie, Young, bet 2 and 3. 
Kerr George M., station baggagemaster C. P., cor. 4th and wall. 

* Kershaw Andrew J., plumber and fitter, 7th, east of East. 
Kerwin EdAvard, car inspector, U. P. 

Keyes Alma, dealer in clothing, 4th, east of East. 
Keyes Edward, skating rink, Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 
Keyes Francis, teamster, cor. 5th and East. 
Keyes Harrison, 6th, bet Pearl and Green. 

* Kiesel Fred J., wholesale grocery dealer, cor. 5th and Spring. 
Kiesel H. T., California bakery, Wall, bet 5 and 6. 
Kilpatrick Benjamin, brakeman U. C. 

Kimball George W., brakeman D. & R. G., Broom Hotel. 

Kimball James IS 7 ., attorney at law, cor, 4th and Smith. 

Kimball Nathan, General, Main, south of 8. 

King F. H., operator W. U. 

King James, tel. operator, Central Hotel. 

King L., laborer D. & R. G. 

King Mrs. Sophia P., 2nd, bet Main and Young. 

Kingsford Mrs. Elizabeth, dry goods and groceries, Pearl, bet 3 & 4. 

Kirwen Ed D., car inspector U. P., 8th, bet Main and Young. 

Knauss Jacob K., supt. Powder Works, 3rd, bet Young and Frank- 
lin. 

Knowles Edward W., transfer U. P., 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Knowles James F., Presbyterian minister, 3rd, bet Main and Young. 

Knight Thomas, engineer at Vinegar Works, south of 8th and west 
of Wall. 

Krauss J. J., engineer, Central Hotel. 

Krauss Peter, fireman, Central Hotel. 

Kuchler T., Spring, bet 6 and 7. 

* Kuhn Abe, merchant, cor. Main and 2. 

* Kuhn Ad, merchant, cor. Main and 2. 

Kuhn Mark, clerk, F. J. Kiesel, Franklin, bet 6 and 7. 

X. . ~_ _ J 



Tin© Line of Children's Clothing at Marks, Goldsmith & Go's. 



Retail C ust omers Find Splendid Bar gains at Kuhn B ro's, 

148 Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 



Labrum Thomas, laborer, 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Lambert Miss Anna M., Oyster Bay restaurant, 5th, bet Young and 

Franklin. 
Lambert Chas. P., marble works, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Lammers E Mrs., Pearl, bet 2 and 3. 
Lammers Peter J., carpenter, 6th, bet Green and East. 
Lamoraux Win., stage driver, 2d bet Spring and Smith. 
Lampert John A., barber, Green, bet 3 and 4. 
Lancaster Robert, bricklayer, 8th, west of Wall. 
Lane Chas., job wagon, Smith, bet 7 and 8. 

Lang Albert J., carriage upholsterer, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 
* Langsdorf J. M., banker, Broom Hotel. 
Lansdale Henry S., carpenter, 
Larkin Geo. W., farmer, 7th, bet Smith and Pearl. 
Larsen Frederick, R. R. laborer, 3d, bet Spring and Smith. 
Larsen Jno., job wagon, 2d, bet Young and Franklin. 
Larsen Jno., bartender, Studer, 5th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Larsen Julius, 7th, bet Main and Spring. 

Lashus G. W., Prop. Chamberlain House, 5th bet Wall and Frank'n. 
Lashus Sylvester, fireman U. P., 3d, bet Young and Franklin. 
Latham, H. H., chief engineer U. & W., Main, bet 3 and4. 
Lawson Joseph, farmer, Smith, bet 4 and 5. 
Leaman R. W. W., bookkeeper, S. Stevens, Young, bet 1 and 2. 
Leavitt James, stockdealer, 3d, bet Young and Franklin. 
Leavitt John, 8th, between Franklin and Wall. 
Leavitt Nathaniel, farmer, 3d, bet Young and Franklin. 
Leavitt John, waiter, Beardsley House, Depot. 
Ledwidge John F., operator W. U., Wall, bet 6 and 7. 
Lee Jesse, job wagon. Main, north of 1st. 
Lee Thomas P., train dispatcher C. P., Depot. 
Lehing Win., printer, Pilot. 
Leek, John, bricklayer, 3d, bet Pearl and Green. 
Lees Launcelot P., tinner, Curtiss & Co., 3d, bet Main and Young. 
Leland Win. P, brakeman C. P., Smith, north of 1st. 
Lent/. James M., clerk, Ceo. A. Lowe, 4th, west of Wall. 
Leonard Thomas, bricklayer, Wall, bet and 7. 
* Lcpper Andrew, M. D., 3d, bet Main and Young. 
Levedahl L. G., tailor, T. W. Jones, Mound Fort. 
Lewis Edward J., clerk, Curtiss & Co., Central Hotel. 

"7|NETnD^ERWeAR AT L, WERTHHEIMER'S, 



The Best Kid Gloves at L Werthheimer's, Fourth Street. 

„ , ' — ■ — _ 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 149 



* Lewis Hiram, jeweler, Main, bet 4 and 5. 

* Lewis John S., jeweler. Main, bet 4 and 5. 

Lewis Morgan, cook White's restaurant, 5th, bet Main and Young. 

Lewis Otis D., laborer, bet Main and Young and 4 and 5. 

Lewis William S., school teacher, 5th, bet Franklin and Young. 

Lindblad John, tailor, 3rd, bet Green and East. 

Lindly Charles, book-keeper, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

* Lindsey Mark, ice cream etc., 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Littlefleld David, clerk Allen, 7th, bet Main and Spring. 
Littlefleld E. A., post master, Pearl, bet 5 and G. 
Littlefleld L. B., foreman Pilot office 7th, bet Main and Young. 
Livingston S., engineer IT,. P., Young, bet 7 and 8. 

Lloyd Frank, brakeman U. P., depot. 

Lloyd James, transfer D. & E. G., 7th, bet Main and Young. 

Lloyd, T., switchman C. P. 

Loomis Fred, Keeney House. 

Loeb Henry, jeweler, Chamberlain House. 

Lovell, Mrs. S. F., boarding house, cor. Main and 2. 

Low Alfred, news stand, Wall, bet G and 7. 

Low William, cook Beardsley House, Wall, bet 6 and7. 

Lowe Peter, carpenter, Spring, south of 8. 

* Lowe William, phonographer, cor. 3rd and East. 
Luty George E., conductor C. P., cor. 1st and Pearl. 
Luty Thomas, night Watchman, Smith, bet 1 and 2. 
Lyhan Edmund, brick maker, cor. 3rd and Green. 
Lyle W. S., check clerk D. & E. G. 

Lyman Otis S., supply agent, O. S. L. E. E., 2nd, bet Main & Young. 
Lynders A. E., Spring, bet 3 and 4. 



M 



Maddock John, tailor Cederstrom, Mound Fort. 
Maguire Dominick, commercial traveler, 5th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Maguire Michael, commercial traveler, 5th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Mahon Emma, milliner, 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Malan Bartholemew, locksmith, Mound Fort. 
Malan John D. Sr., 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Malan John D. Jr., teamster, 7th, bet Main and Young. 
Malan John, undertaker F. A. Gale, Young, bet 6 and 7. 
Malan Stephen, mason, Mound Fort. 
Mallory B. M., Pearl, bet 6 and 7. 
j* _3_ 

DOGSKIN GLOVES, all kinds, at L Werthheimer's, 



Elegant Bed Room Sets at BOYLE & CO'S, 

x — * 

150 Directory of Of/den City and Weber County. 

Malloy James L., carpenter, 1st, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Maloney Thomas, ear cleaner V. P. 

Malstrom Peter, baggageman 1". & X ., Smith, bet 1 and 2. 
Manning F. C, prop. F. ('. M. liniment, 2nd, bet Ydtlng and Frank- 
lin. 
Marcus Ernest F., bides and leather, Main, bet 3 and 4. 
Margary H. W. 0., lawyer, Main, bet 4 and 5. 
Marks Daniel, clerk Marks G. & Co., Pearl, bet 3 and 4. 

* Marks Isadore, of Marks G. & Co., Pearl, bet 3 and 4. 
Marriott John, farmer, cor. 3rd and Main. 
Harris Thomas, night watch, 8th, bet Green and East. 
Marth George, grocer, 1st, west of Wall. 

Martin Andrew H., Cemetery Marble Works, Spring, north of 1. 
Martin Robert, Spring, north of 1. 
Martin Robert W., stair builder, Pearl, bet 6 and 7. 
Martin William, laborer, Spring, north of 1. 
Martindale Fred C, cashier U. C, cor. Pearl and 3. 
Mason Edward, wheelwright, 6th, bet Spring and Main. 
Mason William, farmer, by the Iron Works. 
Mathei-s James H., laborer, 1st, west of Wall, 
Maul Charles B., gardener, Wall, north of 1. 
Maw Edward, farmer, 2nd, bet Smith and Pearl. 
Mawson George, mason, 3rd, bet Pearl and Green. 
May Henry, barber, cor. 2nd and Pearl. 
May J. P., engineer C. P., Central Hotel. 
Mayan Mrs. C. A., 2nd, bet Spring and Main. 
Mayfleld Goud R., operator W. U., 3rd, bet Main and Young. 
Mayne C. E., operator W. U. 
McAllister Mrs. Sadie, Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 
McCabe B. D., engineer U. P., Wall, bet G and 7. 
McCabe E., car inspector II. P., 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 
McCarty Lemington, saloon keeper, 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
McCarty Mrs. Mary J., Franklin, bet "> and 6. 

* McCarty Nelson, brewer, 6th, bet Main and Spring. 
McCarty R., brakeman C. P. 
McEvers E., editor Pilot. 

McChesney Charles T., job printer Herald, cor. Main and 2. 
McCollun J. R., freighter, Franklin, bet 1 and 2. 
McGormick Patrick, carpenter IT. P., near U. C. bridge. 
McCowan Joseph, job wagon, Green, bet 5 and 6. 
McCoy W., brakeman C. P. 
McCune Charles, clerk U. P. freight, cor. Main and 7. 

The Best CASTOR GLOVES at L, Werthheimer's. 



Balbriggan Underwear at L. WERTHHEIMER'S. 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 151 

McDaniel E. A., ag't Com. Index, cor. 7th and Franklin. 

McDonald John O., Main, bet 4 and 5. 

McDonald William J., clerk U. P., 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

McEntire James, Z. C. M. I., Main, north of 1. 

McFarlane Arthur, tobacconist, Franklin, bet 1 and 2. 

McFarlane James, baggage master D. & R". C, Franklin, bet 1 & 2. 

McFarlane Peter, Jr., switchman U. P., Franklin, bet 1 and 2. 

McFarlane Peter, tobacconist, Franklin, bet 1 and 2. 

MeGaw William, printer Pilot. 

McGee P., laborer, Franklin, bet 1 and 2. 

McGlinchey, Curtiss & Co., 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 

McGregor John, car cleaner C. P. 

McGregor William, car oiler C. P., south of 8 and west of Wall. 

McGuire John, Sr., 5th, bet Pearl and Green. 

McGuire John, Jr., peddler, cor. 5th and green. 

Mcintosh George F., yard master U. P., 7th, bet Franklin & Young. 

Mcintosh Michael, section foreman, 8th, west of Wall. 

Mclntyre William L., M. D., Young, bet 5 and 6. 

Mclntyre, baggageman U. P. 

McJilton F., brakeman C. P. 

McJilton J., conductor C. P. 

McKay Mr., Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 

McKean Logan, Junction City.Hotel. 

McKee L. P., express messenger D. & R. G., Junction City Hotel. 

McKenney Jerry, Franklin, bet 1 and 2. 

McLaughlin Robert, laborer, 8th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

McLellan James B., policeman, cor. 3rd and Franklin. 

McManus John, conductor O. S. L., Franklin, bet G and 7. 

McManus Joseph, conductor U. P., Franklin, bet 6 and 7. 

MeNamara F., brakeman C. P, 

McNutt J. W., druggist, Y^oung, bet 4 and 5. 

McPherson Robert D., stone cutter, Young, bet 2 and 3. 

McQuarrie Neil, farmer, Main, south of 8. 

McQuarrie Robert, County and City Treasurer, cor. 6th and Spring. 

Medina Frank, operator W. U., cor. 1 and Franklin. 

Melvain John, painter, 7th, bet Spring and Pearl. 

Mercer Kimball B., Main, bet 2 and 3. 

Meredith J. C, messenger D. & R. G., Junction City Hotel, 

Messier James, switchman U. P., 8th, west of Wall. 

Messier William, switchman U. & N., 8th, west of Walk 

Metcalf A. W., conductor U. & 1ST., Smith, bet 5 and 6. 

Mettzer Andrew, with Chas. Nelson, Main, bet 5 and G. 

£ . _-9* 

At Boyle k Go's you get the Boss Baby Buggies. 



All kinds of Fancy Half Hose at L. Werthheimer's. 
x # 

152 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



Middleton C. F., farmer, cor. 6 and Main. 
Middleton William, farmer, Main, bet 6 and 7. 
Miles William, 4th, bet Green and East. 
Miller Charles, carpenter, Main, south of 8th. 
Miller Job, brickmaker, 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Milligan John, fireman U. & N., Pearl, bet 6 and 7. 
Millis James W., coal dealer, 3rd, bet Franklin and Young. 
Miner C. H., switchman U. P., Omaha House. 
Minion R. H., carpenter, Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 
Minnoch Peter, yardman, Eccles, 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Mitchell James, porter Keeney House, depot. 
Mitchell T. E., M. D., 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Minter Robert H., baggage dep't C. P., 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Minter Silas A., saloon keeper, 2nd, bet Main and Young. 
Moffatt P. N.. veterinary surgeon, Wall, bet 1 and 2. 
Moffett Armstead, blacksmith, 3rd, bet Main and Spring. 
Monohan Daniel, car cleaner C. P. 

Monson Bengt, tailor Cederstrom, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Montgomery Mrs., music teacher, Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 
Moore Mrs. Agnes, ice cream parlor, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall, 
Moore Arthur J., clerk Wagner, cor. 5 and Young. 
Moore David M., nurseryman, Main, north of 1. 
Moore Thomas, fireman U. & N., cor. Young and 7. 
Morhardt Chas., bookkeeper Helfrich, 4th, bet Young and Franklin 
Morley Joseph, board and lodging house, 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Morley Joseph, waiter Beardsley House, depot. 
Morley Thomas, laborer, Green, south of 8. 
Morley Willard C, carpenter, 3rd, bet Main and Spring. 
Morley William, barber, Young, bet 4 and 5. 
Morrin Benjamin S., carpenter, 3rd, bet Pearl and Green. 
Morrin Samson, brewer, R. & McC, Main, north of 1. 
Morris Richard, 3rd, bet Main and Young. 
Morrison George, grocery store, Pearl, bet 5 and 6. 
* Mortensen H., contractor and builder, Green, north of 1. 
Mortensen M. F., contractor and builder, Green, north of 4. 
Mosler George, brakeman IT. & N., Wall, bet 1 and 2. 
Mosher James L., Electric Light Works, Junction Hotel. 
Mott Charles, with Ducheneau, Junction City Hotel. 
Moulding Mrs. Eliza, Franklin, bet and 7. 

Moulding William W., butcher, Yount & Co., Franklin, bet (5 and 7. 

Moyes Alexander H., machinist U. P., 1st, bet Young and Franklin. 

Moyes James G., bookkeeper, D. Eccles, 6th, bet Franklin and 

Young. 

\a ^/ 

The BEST FITTING SHIRT at L. WERTHHEIMER'S. 



FURNITURE for the Million at BOYLE & GO'S. 

X— — ~& 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 153 

Moyes James H., grocer, Young, bet 1 and 2. 

Moyes James H., ear repairer C. P, 

Moyes Robert, car cleaner U. P. 

Moyes William, yard man, Eccles, 6th, bet Franklin and Young. 

Mullarky Hugh, 3d, bet Pearl and Green. 

Mumford George, SAvitchman C. P., Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 

Muncie Lorus, transfer C. P., Franklin bet 3 and 4. 

Murdock Mrs. Eliza., 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Murdock Harvey W., transfer U. P., 6th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Murphy George W., grocer, 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Murphy J. E. Mrs., Main, south oi 8th. 

* Murphy John J., grocer, 6th, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Murphy William B., engineer C. P., Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 

Myers Ambrose, laborer, East, bet 7 and 8. 

Myers Ephraim, bookkeeper, Murphy, Green, bet 6 and 7. 



N 



Napper Cyrus E., druggist, Driver & Son. 

Nash Alfred K., civil engineer, 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 

Nash Mrs. Henry, Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 

Naughton M., baggage master, Central Hotel. 

Naw Charles, transfer U. P., Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 

Neam D. L., brakeman C. P. 

Nee O. L., brakeman C. P., Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 

Neer Hiram B., brakeman U. P., 8th, west of Wall. 

Negus J. D., sup't Utah & Wyo. R. R., cor. Young and 2. 

Neilson Charles J., machinist, Pearl, bet 4 and 5. 

Neimoyer Jacob M., carpenter, 2nd, bet Young and Franklin. 

Neilson Peter, laborer, Spring, bet 6 and 7. 

Neilson Peter, car cleaner C. P. 

* Nelson A. H., lawyer and proprietor Weber Co. abstracts, 4th, bet 

Spring and Smith. 

* Nelson Charles A., livery stable, Main, bet 5 and 6. 
Nelson David G., clerk D. Kay, 3rd, bet Young and Franklin. 
Nelson Mrs. E., dress maker, 5th, bet Main and Young. 

* Nelson James H., real estate agent, Young, bet 2 and 3. 
Nelson James H. Jr., grocer, Young, bet 2 and 3. 
Nelson Jeanette, 3rd, bet Young and Franklin. 

Nelson Prior E., employee Pullman Co., 2nd, bet Franklin & Wall. 
Nelligan David P., carriage painter, Main, bet 2 and 3. 

ie y* 

Best Assortment of Linen Handkerchiefs at L. Werthheimer's, 



Handsome Picture Frames at BOYLE & CO'S. 
^ . . _^ 

154 Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 

NeYille Joseph H., brick layer, 5th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Newell William, express messenger U. & X., Wall, bet G aud 7. 
Newey John, brakeman U. P., 8th, west of Wall. 

* Newman Henry J., tinner, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

* Newman Henry J., Jr., tinner, Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 
Nicholby Emil, laborer, Smith, bet 1 and 2. 

Nieholl Mrs. Elizabeth, Wall, bet 2 and 3. 

N'icholl Lewis H., section hand 0. P., cor. 2 and Wall. 

Nicholls Hamby W., jewelry and notions, 5th, bet Main and Young. 

Nichols R. H., operator W. U. 

Nichols John C, baggageman U. P., 7th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Nielson Nicholas, laborer, 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 

Niles George, machinist, Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 

Noble Thomas, painter, Junction City Hotel. 

Noble William, laborer, Junction City Hotel. 

Nutt Mrs. M., Franklin bet 5 and 6. 

Nye Ephraim, cor. 5th and Smith. 

Nye Osborne R.. transfer C. P., cor. 7th and Franklin. 



O 



Oakey James, saloon keeper, 6th, bet Wall and Franklin. 

Oborn John, ear cleaner, Pearl, north of 1. 

Oborn Samuel, Pearl, north of 1. 

O'Brien G., operator W. U. 

Odell Mrs. Ann, cor. 3rd and Young. 

Odell Mrs. Mary A., cor. 6th and Pearl. 

O'Hara John, brakeman U. P. 

O'Hara Patrick, engineer C. P., Central Hotel. 

Ohlsen G. A., tinner, Pearl, bet 4 and 5. 

Ohlsen John, section hand C. P., Wall, bet 2 and 3. 

Ohlsen Ole G., laborer, Smith, bet 5 and 6. 

O'Neil Michael, engineer U. P., 8th, bet Franklin and Young. 

O'Neil M. J., saloon keeper, 4th, bet Young and Franklin, 

O'Neil William, cook, bet Main and Young and 4 and 5. 

Oram Richard, engineer U. & N., 2nd, bet Spring and Smith. 

Orchard Thomas, mail agent, U. & N., 1st, bet Main and Young. 

Orme Herbert, laborer, cor. Wall and 7. 

* Orth C. W., vinegar manufacturer, southwest of depot. 

* Orth E. H., insurance agent, Smith, bet 3 and 4. 
5£ 5,j 

Fine Assortment of Linen Collars at L. WERTHHEIMMER'S. 



For PINE FURNITURE GO TO BOYLE & GO'S, 

X - a 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 155 



Osborne Cornelius, shoe maker, Pearl, bet 2 and 3. 
Osborne Neil, eook Oyster Bay Best., cor. 1 and Green. 
Osborne Lambert, eook, Smith, bet 1 and 2% 
Ossmen George, laborer, 2nd, bet Green and East. 
O'Sullivan, father — Catholic priest, Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 
Owens James, Young, bet 4 and 5, 



Pace Byron C, brakeman U. & IS":, cor. Pearl and 4. 

Packard Sylvester A., carpenter, Main, bet 3 and 4. 

Packard Thomas W., upholsterer, Chamberlin House. 

Paine Jasper, check clerk C. P., 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Paine Joseph, check clerk C. P., 6th, bet Franklin and "Wall. 

Paine Bobert, transfer C. P., 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Paine William, carpenter, 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Painter L. M., operator W. U., Main, bet 2 and 3. 

Palmgren Edward, section hand, Wall, bet 2 and 3. 

Pardoe Thomas, barber, Young, bet 4 and 5. 

Parish Miss Sarah, Oyster Bay Best. 5th, bet Franklin & Young. 

Parkinson James, 8th, bet Main and Young. 

Parkinson Thomas, porter F. J. Kiesel, 1st, bet Spring and Smith. 

Parker George, coal dealer. Wall, bet 6 and 7. 

Parry A., check clerk W. U. 

Parry Joseph, Main, bet 2 and 3. 

Parry William, painter, 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 

* Parsons A. H., book dealer and stationer, bet Main and Spring and 

2 and 3. 

* Parsons C. H., book dealer and stationer, bet Main and Spring and 

2 and 3. 
Patterson Abram, with G. A. Lowe, Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Patterson F., conductor C. P. 

Pattison Appleton J., m'gr W. U. Tel., 7th, bet Main and Spring. 
Payne Fanny, board, lodging, &c, 5th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Payson 0. B., eigar manufacturer, Junction City Hotel. 

* Pearce William, foundry and machine shop, Main, bet 6 and 7. 
Peard William, night watch II. and X., cor. Spring and 6. 
Pease I. A., carpenter, Young, bet 4 and 5. 

Peebles Cornelius L., druggist, Young, bet 4 and 5. 

Peery David H., mayor of Ogden City, 4th, bet Main and Spring. 

Pellens William, book-keeper Marks G. & Co., Pearl, bet 3 and 4. 

te . si 

Go to L. WERTHHEIMER'S for HATS, CAPS, &c, 



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x ^- 

156 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



Perkins Thomas A., deputy clerk 1st District Court, Young, bet 

fi and G. 
Perry George H., boiler maker, Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 
Perry Thomas R., C. P. freight office, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Peters Edward, laborer, 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Peterson Mrs., laundress, 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 
Peterson Mrs. A., Young, bet 2 and 3. 
Peterson Bengt, watch maker Lewis, Spring, bet 1 and 2. 
Peterson Hans, laborer, Lynne. 
Peterson H., farmer, Green, bet 6 and 7. 
Peterson Mrs. Maria, 5th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Peterson John P., bar keeper Tribe, Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Peterson P., brakeman C. P. 
Peterson Peter, watchmaker Lewis and Co., 2nd bet Franklin and 

AVall. 
Peterson Peter, conductor C. P., 2nd, bet Young and Franklin. 
Peterson Swen G., teamster, 2nd, bet Spring and Smith. 
Pettifer Thomas, gardener, (Jth, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Peterson William H., saloon keeper, 2nd, bet Spring and Smith. 
Pheyland AV., brakeman C. P. 
Phillips George, waiter Beardsley House. 
Phillips Jacob, laborer, Smith, bet 2 and 3. 
Phillips Thomas, fireman U. & N., 2nd, east of East. 
Pickett Thomas, 8th, west of Wall. 
Pidcock Hyrum, blacksmith, cor. 7th and Spring. 
Pidcock J. W., commercial traveler, Main, bet 1 and 2. 
Pidcock E. A., laborer D. & R. G. 
Pidcock William H., M. D., Spring, bet 6 and 7. 
Pincock John, depot policeman. 
Pinder Mrs., Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Pinder John, Main, bet 1 and 2. 

Pingree James, clerk 1st national bank, 8th, bet Young & Franklin. 
Pingree Job, farmer, cor. 8th and Wall. 

Plaisted Henry V., clerk C. P., 6th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Planz Philip, barber, 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Piatt William H., carpenter, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Plyer Thomas, laborer, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Pons David, laborer, 2nd, east of East. 
Pool Joseph S., car cleaner C. P , 2nd, west of Wall. 
Pool William, engine wiper, U. & N., 2nd, west of Wall. 
Poorte John, watchmaker, West Weber. 
Popplewell William, Supt. C. P. Loco. & Car Dept., depot. 

ie . * 

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Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 157 

Porter Charles, miller Taylor's mill, Spring, south of 8. 

Post John, farmer, Smith, bet 6 and 7. 

Potter Edwin H., jeweler, 8th, bet Main and Young. 

Poulter George, plasterer, 6th, bet Green and East. 

Poulter James, miller, 1st, bet Main and Spring. 

Poulter Moroni, brick layer, 6th, bet Green and East. 

Poulter Thomas, teamster, Green, bet 6 and 7. 

Powell C. A., clerk Clark & Shaw. 

Powell William, engineer U. & N., 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Powers George H., coach cleaner C. P. 

* Powers H. J., M. D., Young, bet 5 and 6. 
Powers Mary R., cor 1st and Main. 

Pratt Henry O., operator, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 

* Preshaw Samuel M., undertaker, Main, bet 4 and 5. 
Preston Frank A., clerk Harris Bros., Spring, bet 3 and 4. 
Preston John, bar keeper Geiger, Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 
Priest L. M., printer Pilot, Junction City Hotel. 

Prince Christian, Idaho bakery, 5th, bet Main and Young. 

Prout John C, machinist, bet 4 and 5, east of East. 

Pugh Daniel, car cleaner U. P., cor. 8th and Pearl. 

Pugh David, carpenter and builder, Pearl, bet 7 and 8. 

Pugh Mrs. Elizabeth, Smith, bet 3 and 4. 

Pugh W., operator W. U. 

Purdie William, 8th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Purdy Christopher, carpenter, 8th, west of Wall. 

Purdy Heber, transfer C. P., 8th, west of Wall. 

Purdy James, carpenter, 8th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Purdy Lorenzo, fireman C. P., 8th, west of Wall. 

Purdy Mrs. Louisa, dressmaker, 8th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Purdy R., fireman C. P. 

Purdy Samuel, Jr., car inspector C. P., 8th, bet Young & Franklin. 

Purdy Thomas, gardener, 8th, west of Wall. 

Purdy William, carpenter, cor. 8th and Franklin. 



Q 



Quibell George W., teamster, cor. 6th and Green. 

Lambrequins and other Fringes at BOYLE & CO.'S, 



$8.00 pays for the DAILY HERALD for One Year. 

158 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



Rackham Ezra, transfer C. P., Smith, bet G and 7. 

Rackham John, cheek clerk U. ('., Smith, bet 6 and 7. 

Rackham Joshua T., check clerk U. C, Gth, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Rackham Thomas, night watch U. C, Smith, bet 6 and 7. 

Rackham William, porter, U. C„ Smith, bet 6 and 7. 

Ramsey John W., pressman Pilot, 7th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Ramsden Sarah, Main, bet 2 and 3. 

Randall Mrs. Elsie, charwoman, 3rd, bet Main and Spring. 

Randall H. T., clerk Collins & Stevens, 5th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Rank Philip, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Rank W. M., contracting agent, D. & R. G., 3rd, bet Main & Young. 

Raper Esther Mrs., Main, south of 8. 

Rapp Charles S., book-keeper, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Rawlins Irvin, freight office U. P., Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 

Rawson Cyrus, farmer, cor. Wall and 2. 

Rawson Mrs. Elizabeth, carpet weaver, 2nd, bet Spring and Smith. 

Rawson Horace F., farmer, 2nd, bet Spring and Smith. 

Ray Henry, laborer, 5th, bet Main and Young. 

Reast William, laborer, 2nd, bet Pearl and Green. 

Reed Edward H., postal clerk U. & N., 2nd, bet Franklin & Wall. 

Reed J., watchman D. & R. G. 

Reed John, expressman W. F. & Co., Franklin, bet 1 and 2. 

Reed William S., farmer, 2nd, bet Young and Franklin. 

* Reeder F. H., candy factory, 5th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Reeder William H., carpenter, 2nd, bet Pearl and Green. 

Rees Thomas J., millwright, Main, south of 8. 

Reese E. D., ostler U. P., Central Hotel. 

Reeve Albert, porter U. C, 2nd, west of Wall. 

Reeve John J., agent U. C, 2nd, west of Wall. 

Reeve John, 2nd, west of Wall. 

Reeve William, warehouse U. C, 2nd, west of Wall. 

Regan John, carriage painter, Main, bet 2 and 3. 

Regan Thomas, laborer, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Reinbold John, carpenter, cor. Pearl and 8. 

Reifsnyder Martin, brakeman E. & P. C, Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 

Reinhart Mrs. J., Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 

Remick James K., cashier U. P. freight, Main, bet G and 7. 

Rennick John W., lawyer, Gth, bet Franklin and Wall. 

se . a 

Boyle & Co. Manufacture all Kinds of Easy Chairs, 



To our Country Friends: C ome and see us— Boyle & Co. 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 159 

Reno Ambrose C, confectioner, Young, bet 4 and 5. 

Renstrom Carl J., tailor Anderson, Lynne. 

Restall John H., car shop clerk C. P., Main, bet 6 and 7. 

Reynolds Mrs. Elizabeth, Spring, bet 4 and 5. 

Reynolds M. B., agent D. & R. G., cor. Main and Young. 

Rich Ben. E., salesman Z. C. M. I., Main, north of 1. 

Richards Charles C, County Recorder, Franklin, bet 4 and 5, 

Richards Franklin D., Probate Judge, Franklin, bet 4 and 5. 

Richards Franklin S., Prosecuting Attorney, Franklin, bet 4 and 5. 

Richards Lorenzo M., County Clerk, Broom Hotel. 

Richards Samuel, with H. Sebree, Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 

Richards W. M., switchman U. P., depot. 

Richardson Robert, mason, 6th, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Richin George H., clerk Z. C. M. I., 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Richmond Cornelius T., conductor U. P., Gth, bet Smith and Pearl. 

* Richter Moritz, brewer, Main, north of 1. 

Riley James, whitewasher, 7th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Riley John, 7th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Ringrose Mrs. Ann, 2nd, bet Young and Franklin. 

* Riser Orson, saloon keeper, Young, bet 4 and 5. 
Robbins E. J., conductor C. P. 

Robbins George D., clerk Werthheimer, 3rd, west of Wall. 
Robbins Richard B., conductor C. 1*., 8th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Roberts Daniel, conductor U. & X., Young, bet 1 and 2. 
Roberts Delman M., conductor C. P., 7th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Roberts Henry B., check clerk U. P. 8th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Roberts J. W., dealer in leather, Central Hotel. 
Robinson F. H., salesman Z. C. M. I. 
Robinson James, porter tabernacle, cor. Main and 2. 
Robinson Robert, baggageman U. P., 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Robinson Thomas H., clerk Z. C. M. I. 
Robinson William, baggageman U. P. 
Rodgers Henry, restaurant, 5th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Rogers A. D., dentist, 6th, bet Main and Young. 
Roman David, engaged in silk culture, cor. Pearl and 5, 
Roman D. B., farmer, 5th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Romreil Frank, laborer, 3rd, bet Pearl and Green. 
Roof Sarah A, photographer White, Spring, south of 8. 
Rose W., Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 
Rosen William, conductor U. P., Central Hotel. 
Ross Aaron Y., express messenger C. P., cor. 4th and Franklin. 
Ross Alexander, car inspector C. P., Main, south of 8. 
Rudd L. D., Green, bet 8 and 9. 
g gg 

THE OGDEN HERALD IS THE PEOPLE'S PAPER. 



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Latest Telegraphic News in the DAILY HERALD, 

160 Directory of Oyden City and Weber County. 



■X 



Bumble James, painter, 8th, west of Wall. 

Rushton Frank, gunsmith Browning Bros., cor. 7th and Spring. 
Russell James M., hides and leather, Main, bet 3 and 4. 
Russell Thomas, boot maker E. J. Watklns, Smith, bet 3 and 4. 
Russell W. H., engineer, Central Hotel. 



S 



Sad Albert, capitalist, Main, bet 5 and 6. 

Saddler Mrs. William, Young, bet 3 and 4. 

Salisbury R. H., engine wiper C. P. 

Salter Thomas, bar keeper Blunden, Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 

Salter William, plasterer, 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Salter William D., brick layer, 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Sanders Joseph, laborer, cor. Smith and 2. 

Sauder Benjamin, tinsmith Curtiss & Co., 5th, bet Main and Young. 

Saunders Heber C, butcher, cor Pearl and 3. 

Saunders William G., wagon maker, 2nd, bet Spring and Smith. 

Schansenbach Adolf, rectifier F. J. Kiesel & Co., Spring, bet 3 & 4. 

Schansenbach M., clerk F. J. Kiesel & Co., cor. Spring and 5. 

Schansenbach Theodor, F. J. Kiesel & Co., cor. Spring 

and 5. 
Schat Martinus, laborer, 2nd, bet Smith and Pearl. 
Schramm S. S., druggist, Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Scofield John, truckman U. P., 8th, bet Main and Young. 
Scofield John C, druggist Wade and Co. 
Scofield Walter, fireman, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Scott W., fireman C. P. 

Scoville H. B., broom manufacturer, Young, bet 4 and 5. 
Scoville Lester S., broom maker H. B. S., Smith, bet 3 and 4. 
* Scowcroft John, confectioner, Main, bet 7 and 8. 
Scudder William A., lunch stand, Wall, bet 5 and 6. 
Seager George, carpenter, Main, south of 8. 
Seager George F., teamster, 5th, bet Green and East. 
Seaman John book-keeper B. White, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Sears H. J., book-keeper Z. C. M. I., 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Seibert D. S., paper hanger, Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 
Seitz E. L., register clerk P. O., Franklin, bet 5 and 6. 
Severn Joseph, Smith, bet 3 and 4. 
Sewell Joseph, merchant, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Sewell Joseph B., clerk S. H. Frank & Co., Wilson Lane. 



tf- 



Afteryou read BOYLE & CO.'S lines, profit by them. 



.& 



The HERALD has the Largest Circulation in Northern Utah. 
% — — — — — a? 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 161 

Shadwell Henry, restaurant, cor, Franklin and 5. 
Shaefer J. M., clerk Chamberlain House. 

* Schoefer Paul F., druggist, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Shakespeare A. D., proprietor of Broom Hotel. 
Shaw A. E., of Clark & Shaw, Mound Fort. 
Shaw James H., salesman B. H. & W., Mound Fort. 
Sheasby W. H., baggageman U. P., Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 
Sheldon Daniel, painter. Franklin, bet 1 and 2. 
Shepherd Anthony B., carpenter, 3rd, bet Main and Spring. 
Sherbourne Augustus, foreman C. P. car shop, 2nd, west of Wall. 
Shiells Fred A., city ticket agent U. P., cor. 7th and Green. 
Shiner Daniel, fireman C. P. 

Shipley Thomas, section hand U. C, Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 
Shipley William, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Short Albert L., laborer, cor. 7th and Spring. 
Short Kobert, tinsmith Newman, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Shorten George, merchant, Wall, bet 6 and 7. 
Shrieves Thomas, clerk Z. C. M. I., Main, bet 3 and 4. 
Shupe Andrew J., of Shupe & Co., Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Shupe Mrs. Elizabeth, Young, bet 1 and 2. 
Shupe Hiram, plasterer, 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Shupe Isaac, of Shupe & Co., Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Shupe James M., of Shupe & Co., Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Shupe James, blacksmith, Main, south of 8. 
Shupe John W., mill owner, Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Shupe Peter, of Shupe & Co., Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Shurtliff Ezra, Avith Carroll, 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Shurtliff Haskill V., ass't agt. Tithing office, Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Shurtliff L. W., 4th, bet Green and East. 
Silva V. M. C, hides and wool, 3rd, bet Main and Young. 
Simpson William, druggist, McNutt & H. 

* Sisters of the Holy Cross, Sacred Heart Academy, oor. Main and 6 
Skellington Arthur, farmer, 1st, west of Wall. 
Skillhorn W. H., engineer, Main, bet 3 and 4. 
Slater William, shoe maker, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Slutchell Edward, carpenter, Central Hotel. 
Small Joshua, shoe maker, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Smith Alex. C, com. traveler, 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Smith Charles, laborer, Main, south of 8. 
Smith Edward C, saloon keeper, 4th, bet Main and Young. 
Smith Elizabeth, grocer, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Smith James T., harness maker Hodgman, Central Hotel. 
Smith John A., barber, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

ie , . & 

Boyle & Co., Wholesale Dealers in Furniture, Main Street. 



7€ 



Buy your REFRIGERATORS of BOYLE & CO. 

162 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



■m 



Smith John T., car repairer U. P., bet 1 and 2, west of Wall. 
Smith Joseph, adobie maker, 7th, west of Wall. 
Smith Ransford, lawyer, 3rd, bet Main and Young. 
Smith Robert J., saloon keeper, 4th, bet Main and Young. 
Smith Samuel, brakeman D. & R. G., Franklin, bet 3 and 4. 
Smith Theodore F., job printer, cor. Pearl and 2. 
Smith William, engineer, cor. 1st and East. 
Smith William, carpenter, Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 
Smith William A., carpenter, Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 

* Smuin John, merchant, 3rd, bet Smith and Pearl. 
Smurthwaite Abraham, janitor Central School, 7th, bet Young and 

Franklin. 

* Smurthwaite Charles A., phonographic reporter, Green, bet 3 & 4. 
Smyth G. T., car repairer U. P. 

Smyth John, car inspector U. P., bet 1 and 2, west of Wall. 
Snedden R. J., gardener, Pearl, north of 1. 

* Snively George W., harness maker, bet Main and Spring & 4 & 5. 
Snyder Henry T., dry goods, Pearl, bet 3 and 4. 

Snyder John, laborer, 8th, bet Main and Spring. 

Sobel John, brick layer, cor. Main and 2. 

Solberg Charles, section hand U. P., Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 

Sorensen Carl, farmer, cor. Smith and 7. 

Spanzenberg George, blacksmith C. P., Omaha House. 

Spencer Hiram H,, book-keeper D. Eccles, 1st, bet Franklin & Wall. 

Spencer J., operator W. U. 

Sperry Isaac, porter O. S. L., 5th, east of East. 

Sprunt W. D., laborer, D. & R. G. 

Stahr Joseph, carpenter, Franklin, bet 6 and 7. 

Standrodt G., check clerk W. U. 

Stanford Alfred, clerk Richards Bros., 8th, bet Spring and Smith. 

* Stanford Joseph, merchant, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Stanford Thomas Y., clerk Stanford, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Stanzel C. W., telegraph repairer, Junction City Hotel. 

Steele Henry E., carpenter, 2nd, east of East. 

Stephens Cornelius, farmer, Main, south of 8. 

Stephens David H., photographer, 5th, bet Franklin and Young. 

Stephens J. A., com. traveler, Spring, bet 3 and 4, 

Stephens J. C, carpenter, Spring, south of 8. 

Stephens James O., photographer, cor Young and 5. 

Stephens John, commercial traveler, Spring, bet 3 and 4. 

Stephens Lawrence, carpenter, Spring, south of 8. 

Stephens Lloyd B., farmer, Fairview. 

Stephenson G. H., ticket clerk C. P., Young, bet 3 and 4. 

s£ as 

Boyle &. Co, sell from St George, U. T. to Butte, M. T. 



Do your Advertising in the OGDEN DAILY HERALD. 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 163 



* Stevens Abram, machine shop, bet Main and Spring and 2 and 3. 
Stevens Mrs. Mary J., Smith, bet 1 and 2. 

- Stevens Sidney, farming implem'ts, &c, 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Stevens Thomas D., brakeman U. P., 5th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Stevens Thomas J., City Recorder, 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 

* Stevens William H., sporting goods, 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Stevens William P., U. S. Quartermaster's clerk, 3rd, bet Main and 

Young. 
Stevenson Charles, Wall, north of 1. 
Stitt John, transfer U. P., 7th, bet Young and Franklin. 
St. John Nelson, general merchandise, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Stoker Alfred, harnessmaker Hodgman. 
Stoker William, harnessmaker, 6th, bet Main and Young. 
Stone Edgar D., fireman U. P., 7th, bet Main and Young. 
Stone Joseph S., farmer, 6th, bet Franklin and Young. 
Stone Mrs. Martha, Main, south of 8. 
Stone Samuel S., driver W. F. Co's Express, 2nd, west of Wall. 

* Stone William S.. mill owner, 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Stones William, 8th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Stonehouse W. S., car inspector C. P. 

Stow Hyrum, bricklayer, Lynne. 

Stowell Brigham, farmer, base of mountain. 

Stowell William R. R., farmer base of mountain. 

* Stratford Edwin, furniture dealer, cor. 2 and Smith. 

* Stratford Jesse G., of Stratford & Son, 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 
Strohm William C, secretary Collins & Stevens, 5th, bet Spring and 

Smith. 
Stuart, David M., 2nd, bet Main and Spring. 
Studer Fedal, clockmaker, 1st, west of Wall. 
Studer William, saloon keeper, 1st, west of Wall. 
Sturtevant William, conductor D. & R. R., Wall, bet 3 and 4. 
Swaby Thomas^ wiper U. C, bet 4 and 5, west of Wall. 
Swanson John, section hand U. P., Franklin, bet 7 and 8. 
Swanson Theodore, brakeman C. P. 
Sweinston Heber, laborer, 2nd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Sweinston George, teamster, 2nd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Swenson John, farmer, cor. Green and 3. 
Swift George S., steward at Broom Hotel. 
Sullivan Daniel O., carpenter, 4th, bet. Pearl and Green. 
Sumner Samuel A., gardener, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 



* PICTURE FRAMES AT BOYLE &i CO.'S, MAIN STREET, 



Subscribe for the OGDEN DAILY HERALD, 

K ' — * 

164 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



T 



Tackett Lysander W., baggageman C. P., 1st, bet Main and Young. 

Talcott Asahel, gardener, Main, south of 8. 

Tanner Nathan, Jr., attorney-at-law, cor. 4 and Franklin. 

Tapper Samuel W., carpenter. 3d, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Tavey Henry, clerk, Wotherspoon, 3d, bet Spring and Smith. 

Taylor E. T., plasterer, Spring, south of 8. 

Taylor George G., pressman, Herald, Green, bet 1 and 2. 

Taylor James, Main, north of 1. 

Taylor John M. D.. carpenter, Smith, bet 2 and 3. 

* Taylor John W., lime maker, 2d, bet Main and Young. 
Taylor Kichard J., agent Tithing Office, 2d, bet Main and Spring. 
Taylor Wm., Spring, bet 3 and 4. 

Taylor William B., agent for Autophone, Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Taylor Mrs. Virginia, cor. 6 and East. 
Teepler R. E., Broom Hotel bar, Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 
Terry Joseph, teamster, 4th, bet Green and East. 
Thomas Mrs. Catherine, notions, 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Thomas Heber, Young, bet 1 and 2. 

Thomas James M., agent Colbury Washer, cor. Young and 4. 
Thomas J. 1ST., laborer, Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 
Thomas John, transfer U. P., Main, south of 8. 
Thomas Lorenzo, tailor, bet Main and Young, and 4 and 5. 
Thomas Nathaniel J., harnessmaker, Cross, cor. Young and 4. 
Thomas Susan, 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 

* Thomas Thomas G., dry goods, 3d, bet Smith and Pearl. 
Thompson Caleb A., dentist, Main, bet 4 and 5. 
Thompson Frederick H., saloon keeper, cor 7 and Franklin. 
Thompson George, barber, Main, bet 2 and 3. 
Thompson James, dealer in stoves, etc., 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Thompson James, laborer, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 
Thompson L., D. & R. G. 

Thompson Walter, car shop U. & N., bet 6 and 7. 
Thompson William, farmer, cor. 4 and Green. 
Thompson William M., manager Pilot, Smith, bet 4 and 5. 
Thorne Elizabeth, 2d, west of Wall. 
Thoroughman Mrs. C. R., 8th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Thorogood VV. ear cleaner U. P. 
Thorpe Thomas, 8th, west of Wall. 

*_ Si 

Call and see Boyle & Co.'s Patent Bed Lounges, 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County, 165 



H 



Thursby George B., salesman Wagner, cor. Young and 5. 

Tillotson Charles, broom maker, 4th, bet Pearl and Green* 

Tillotson Ephraint, miller, 4th, bet Pearl and Green. 

Tillotson John, harness maker, 4th, bet Pearl and Green* 

Toland Mrs. C. B., dress maker, Main, bet 3 and 4, 

Toler William H., teamster, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Toone Edward, shoe maker, Green, bet 3 and 4. 

Torgeson Gilbert, tailor, cor. Young and 1 . 

Torrencc Michael, contractor and builder, 5th, bet Young and 

Franklin. 
Tout Mrs. Ann, Spring, south of 8. 
Tout Edwin, brick layer. Spring, south of 8. 
Tout Orson, farmer, 8th, bet Main and Spring. 
Tout Samuel, laborer, Spring, south of 8. 

Towslee Solomon C, commercial traveler, 4th, bet Spring & Smith. 
Tracey Char.es, wiper C. P. 
Tracey Thomas, brakeman C. P. 
Tranter Enoch, farmer, 8th, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Trebugan M., laborer, Green, bet 3 and 4. 
Tregaskis R. H., Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Treseder B. M., carpenter, Pearl, bet 4 and 5. 

* Tribe George H., merchant, 1st, bet Main and Young. 
Tribe Henry, commercial traveler, Spring, bet 2 and 3. 
Trimble John B., laborer, Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 
Trombley, printer Pilot, Junction City Hotel. 
Trotter James H., miner, 3rd, bet Spring and Pearl. 
Turner George W., gardener, 3rd, bet Young and Franklin. 
Turner Thomas H., laborer G. A. Lowe, cor. Franklin and 7th. 

* Turner William H., manager George A. Lowe, Smith, bet 3 and 4. 
Tyree Charles D., brakeman D. & B. G., 1st, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Tyler John G., clerk Beardsley, Franklin, bet 6 and 7. 

Tyrrell Joseph, boot and shoe maker, Smith, bet 7 and 8. 



U 



Ulrich Ed, M. D., Main, bet 2 and 3. 

Unsworth Samuel, rector Protestant Episcopal Church, 3rd, bet 
Main and Young. 

B " i I ■ " ■ l " '«| " l »|i' H" " iiiiii i if I I . ' ' •<* i m i ■ ■ ■ n i ty .i i, i . ( J8 



106 Directory of Or/den City and Weber County. 



v 



• 



Valinquet <>. L., book-keeper Collins and S., Broom Hotel. 

Van A mile V. «J., Franklin, bet 2 and 3, 

Vandam Antoon, with B. White, East, bet 1 and 2. 

Vandercook Oscar, dep't I' . S. Marshal, cor. Pearl and (>. 

Van Dyke Robert P., com. traveler, Smith, bet 3 and 4. 

Van Dyke Samuel, carpenter, 2nd, east of East. 

Van Dyke Sybren, carpenter. 

"' Van Dyke William, commission business, Young, bet 4 and 5. 

Van Dyke W. I)., clerk C. P., Main, north of 1. 

Vann Mrs.. 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

W 

* Wade William A., druggist, Gth, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Wadman Fredrick IT., 1st, west of Wall. 

Wadman James, porter Broom Hotel, bet 1 and 2, west of Wall. 

'" Wagner Edward .1., gents 1 furnishing goods &c, Broom Hotel. 

Wagner .1. M, switchman V. P., 8th. west of Wall. 

""'Wahleii Michael, merchant, Monnd Fort. 

Walker George, miller, cor. Green and 0. 

Walker Melvin, laborer, 2nd, oast of East. 

Walkinshaw Francis, tailor, 8th, bet Main and Young. 

Wall Fredrick, farmer, 7th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Wall George ('., contractor and huilder, 7th, het YoHihg and Frank 

lin. 
Wall Joseph, 2nd, bet Young and Franklin. 
Wallace George E., carpenter, cor. 8th and Spring. 
Wallace Joseph, clerk Driver & Son, cor. 8th and Spring. 
Wallace William, laborer. Green, bet 7 and 8. 
Wallin John P.. tailor T. W. Jones, Mound Fort. 
Wallis William IT., laborer, Green, south of 8. 
Walton Andrew J., machinist, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Ward James F., farmer, Main, south of S. 
- Wardleigh II. C, music &e., cor. East and 2. 
Ware William II., carpenter, 2nd, east of East. 
Warner Ilebcr, with Van Dyke, Smith, bet 1 and 2. 
Warner Joseph, job wagon. Smith, bet 1 and 2. 
5fi : — „-_ _* 



r - — : — ■ — y 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 167 

Warner Williaiti SA engineer C. P., Young, bet, 7 and 8. 

Warren William C, Main, bet 5 and 6. 

Warren Mrs. W. C, milliner, Main, bet & and <!. 

Warwick Thomas', whitewnsher, Smith, bet 2 and 3. 

Washburn Wallace It, farmer, Lynn'e! 

Wasson James, aborer, cor. Green and <i. 

Watkins Charles F., boot maker E. J. W., cor. Green and 2. 

AVatkins Edward J., boot maker, Main, bet -I and 5. 

Watkins Mrs. Elizabeth, In rni shed rooms to rent, 5th, bet Main and 

Young. 
Watkins Joswph II., earpenter, (itb. bet Young and Franklin. 
Watkins Richard, tailor, '2nd, east of East. 

* Watson John, manager Z. C. M. I., 2nd, bet Smith and Pearl. 
Watson Robert T., carpenter, 5th, bet Main and Young. 
Watts James, cor. Smith and 8: 
Watte John, gardener, cor. Smith and 3i 
Watts William, laborer, 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Watts William, waiter, Junction City Hotel. 
Weaver J., engineer, C. P. 
Weaver Mrs. John, depot. 
Weaver William, mason, Main, south of 8. 
Welch Charles, farmer, Franklin, bet and 7. 
Wells J. S., salesman Z. C. M. I., 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 
Wells R. A., brewer, Spring, bet -1 and 5. 
Wentz Nicholas, restaurant, Wan, bet 5 and <>, 
•::• AVerthheimer Leopold, gents' furnishing goods, -1th, bet Main and 

Young. 
West Albert A., brakeman ('. P., Franklin, bet 2 and 3. 
West John, broom maker Seoville, 3rd, bet Green and East. 
West John A., conductor, Riverdale. 
AVest Joseph A., civil engineer, Franklin, bet 4 and 5. 
West Louis A., milliner, 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 
West Lydia, nurse, 3rd, bet Green and East. 
West Mrs. Martha Young, bet 3 and 4. 
West Mrs. Sarah, Young, bet 3 and 4. 

AVest AVilliam, lath and shingle maker, 4th, bet Green and East. 
West AVilliam H., lumberman, Young, bet 2 and 3. 
Weston Samuel, shoe maker, Green, bet 7 and 8. 
AY nalen Thomas, conductor C. P., 4th, bet Young and Franklin. 
AVhaley F. J., book-keeper, cor. Main and 7. 
Whately Joel E., Gem restaurant, 4th, bet Main auid Young. 

Wheeler Mrs. Lueimda, 3rd, bet Spring and Smith. 
# ...... -- '-- •.."— — % 



£ . — , - 1 j 

168 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

Wheelwright J., job wagon, 6th, bet Pearl and Green. 

Wheelwright M. B., wood and coal, cor. 5th and East. 

Wheelwright Matthew H., laborer, 2nd, east of East. 

Wheelwright William, laborer, Smith, bet 6 and 7. 

Whetstone Henry, butcher, Young, bet 5 and 6. 

White A., brakeman U. P. 

White A. D., dentist, Central Hotel. 

* White Barnard, lumber dealer, 4th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

White Barnard J., yard man B. White, 3rd, bet Young & Franklin. 

White George, waiter Beardsley House. 

White Henry C, restaurant, 5th, bet Main and Young. 

White William, car oiler U. P. 

Whitmon Byrd, clerk Higginbotham, 2nd, bet Main and Spring. 

Whitney Charles, ass't cashier C. P., Young, bet 3 and 4. 

Whittaker Samuel T., carpenter, 3rd, bet Green and East. 

Wiggins William, job wagou, Young, bet 2 and 3. 

Wilbur Adam, tailor T. W. Jones, bet Main and Spring and 4 and 5. 

Wild Levi L., operator U. P., 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Wilderspin Samuel, boot maker Huss. 

Wilkinson Alexander, carpenter, 3rd, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Williams Caroline, 1st, bet Spring and Smith. 

Williams Charles, porter Beardsley House. 

Williams Daniel P., farmer, 1st, bet Young and Franklin. 

Williams Ezra G., M. D., Main, bet 3 and 4. 

Williams Henry, porter Beardsley House. 

Williams Hyrum, Main, bet 3 and 4. 

Williams John, laborer, by Iron Works. 

Williams John P., Main, north of 1. 

Williams John E., Young, bet 4 and 5. 

Williams John K., freight dep't C. P., Main, north of 1. 

* Williams Joshua, of L. D. Wilson & Co., cor. 5 and Smith. 

* Williams Richard, plumber, Main, bet 2 and 3. 

* Williams R. K., attorney-at-law, 6th, bet Pearl and Green. 
West Mrs. Mary A., Young, bet 3 and 4. 

Williams Thomas, Jr., freight dep't C. P., Main, north of 1. 

Williams Thomas L., miller Farr & Co., Main, north of 1. 

Williams Thomas W., laborer, cor. 7 and East. ; 

Williams William. 6th, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Williamson Cole, painter. Main, bet 4 and 5. 

Williamson David, mason, Main, bet 3 and 4. 

Wilson David E., engineer U. & N"., Green, bet 2 and 3. 

Wilson George, root beer manufac'r, 5th, bet Young and Franklin. 

Wilson George, merchant, 4th, cor. Green. 

tf „ * 



x 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 169 



Wilson John, carpenter, cor. 3 and East. 

Wilson John E., painter, Junction City Hotel. 

Wilson Bichard, conductor D. & E. G., Green, bet 2 and 3. 

* Wilson Kobert, painter, 1st, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Wilson Robert B., check clerk C. P., 7th, bet Young and Franklin. 
Wilson Bobert C, clerk L. D. Wilson & Co., Green, bet 3 and 4. 
Wilson William, Main, bet 7 and 8, 

Wilson William, contractor and builder, 5th, bet Young and Frank- 
lin. 
Wilson William W., check elerk C. P., Green, bet 1 and 2. 
Winslow Hiram, engineer Clark, Wall, bet 1 and 2. 
Winslow J. W., engineer, Wall, bet 1 and 2. 
Wiseman John, 3rd, bet Main and Young. 
Wiseman W. W., messenger W. U. 

Wolfenden J. L., operator W. U., 3rd, bet Main and Young. 
Wood E., wiper U. P. 

Wood Henry, section foreman U. & N., Main, south of 8. 
Wood H. S., laborer, D. & B. G., cor. Main and 8. 
Wood William, engineer U. P., Main, south of 8. 
Wood William H., engineer U. P., cor. 8 and Young. 
Woodcock Frank S., contractor and builder, Main, north of 1. 
Woodmansee Charles, capitalist, Main, south of 8. 
Woods Clarence, waiter, Beardsley. 

Woodvine George W., barber Hartenstein, Young, bet 3 and 4. 
Woolner Henry, brewer, Young, bet 5 and 6. 
Wotherspoon Mrs. Agnes, Smith, bet 6 and 7. 

* Wotherspoon James, general merchandise, Main, bet 4 and 5. 

* Wotherspoon Bobert, merchant, cor. 7 and Smith. 
Wright Angus T., merchant, 4th, bet Smith and Pearl. 
Wright Mrs. Aurelia, Main, bet 2 and 3. 

* Wright Gilbert J., grocer, 4th, bet Main and Young. 
Wright Hyrum, carpenter, 2nd, bet Franklin and Wall. 
Wright Joe, auctioneer, Main, south of 8. 

Wright Josiah A., 2nd, bet Franklin and Wall. 

Wright Parley T., of Wright & Son, 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Wright William, butcher, 4th, bet Main and Young. 

Wright William H., bartender, Main, south of 8. 

Wright William H., merchant, 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 

Wykes James L., commercial traveler, 4th, bet Spring and Smith. 



¥L 



.* 



170 Directory of Ogden City and Weber Count}/. 



Y 

Yearsley, Heber, check clerk C. P., 8th, bet Smith and Pearl. 

Yerger, William G., carpenter, 2nd, bet Main and Spring. 

* Young Hyrum S., cashier 1st Xat. Bank, cor. 1 and Spring. 

Young James C, cashier Broom Hotel, Broom Hotel. 

Young M., brakeman ( '. P. 

Young Capt. Warner, mail agent U. &X., l'th, bet Franklin it Wall. 

Young, William L., operator U. C, 2nd, west of Wall. 

Yount E., butcher, Young, bet 5 and 6. 

Yount John, fireman U. P., 8th, bet Young and Franklin. 

• 

y 

Zitzman Miss Ida, bet 2 and 3 and Main and Spring. 



MOUND FORT. 



Barker F. E., farmer. Barker William, farmer. 

Barker George S., farmer. Harlow Walker, farmer. 

Barker Simon, farmer. Burton William, gardener. 



C 



Chase Byron, farmer. (.'base Ernest. 

Chase C. AV., baggageman C. P. ('base K. W., fanner. 
Clark Dinur. 



D 



Diston \\\. laborer. Drake F.. farmer. 
K— , , ~ , i 



Directory of Ogden 


— M 
City and Weber County. 171 


F 

Folker Alfred, miller, 






G 




Garr Benjamin. 


Grundy Thomas 

H 


B., plumber. 


Hatch Mrs. Dinah. 


Higginbotham 1 


'rank, clerk, S. H. 


* Higginbotham S. S., merchant. 






J 


1 


Jones Miles H. farmer. 


L 




Littlefield Elijah, brewer, Fry. 


Lucas J., millwright. 




M 




Maddock .John, tailor. 


Madsen Charles 


teamster. 


Mazel Albert, blacksmith, Moore David, contractor & buil'r. 


Moore D.M., eont'r & nurserym 


n. Moore Joseph B 


., farmer. 


Morton Charles, dyer, Farr'sM'l. Munson Marion 


harness maker. 




P 




Perry George, saloon keeper. 


Perry Joseph. 




Powers Austin, farmer. 


S 


. 


Sandberg B. G, shoemaker, 


Shaw Ambrose, 


farmer. 


Shaw Frank, farmer. 


Shaw John, farmer. 


Shaw Myrtillo, jr., farmer. 


Shaw William, 


"armer. 


Stone Amos, farmer. 


' Stone Lewis P., 


farmer. 


Stone Merlin, school teacher, 


Stout A. Joseph, job wagon. 


. 


T 




Taylor Joseph, tailor. 


Taylor Samuel, 


bricklayer. 


. 


W 




Wilson Andrew, farmer. 


Wilson John L., 


school teacher. 


& . _ ,"'. 


« .., . . i ■■ V j i. 


-..., . .■. ■■ -X 



17*2 Directory of Ogden Gty and Weber County. 



L Y N N E . 




A 


Aadneson Christopher, carpenter. Anderson Augustus, laborer. 


Anderson Martin, teamster. 


Anderson Niels, farmer. 


Anderson, W. H., M. D. 






B 


Baird James, laborer 


Baird Robert, farmer. 


Bingham Mrs. Mehitable. 


Brown Alexander, farmer. 


Boasen P. C. 


Boyer Peter, dyer, Farr's Mill. 




C 


Cardon John, merchant. 


Cardon John D., farmer. 


Carter Levi, painter. 


Christiansen A., carpenter. 


Christofferson Erasmus, farmer 


, Crane Walter W., contractor and 


Crowley S. G., merchant. 


builder. 




D 


Durfey, W., carpenter. 






F 


Folker John, farmer. 






G 


Galslar Christopher, farmer. 


Gaislar John, farmer. 


Gaislar Joseph, farmer. 


Gardener James, peddler. 


Gates Mrs. H. 


Gesford George, Sr., farmer. 


Gibbs Heber, farmer. 


Gesford George, Jr., farmer. 


Gilson Edward, farmer. 


Green A., farmer. 




H 


Hall Frank, farmer. 


Hall William, farmer. 


Harrop James, Constable. 


Harrop Joseph, Sr., farmer. 


Hutchens William B., farmer. 


Harrop Joseph, Jr., laborer. 



K— 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 173 



2*. 



Jay Charles R., farmer 
Johnston O. T., farmer, 



Jensen Manasseh, farmer 



Laymon John, farmer. 

Longley Mrs. 

Lund Peter, carpenter. 



Miller Frederick A., J. P. 



Ogden, W. B., dentist. 



Pearce Franklin, farmer. 



Rogers Mrs. P. 
Rushton John, farmer. 



Shaw Myrtillo, farmer. 
Shaw William, merchant. 

Sinegar J., farmer. 
Southwell J. W. Sr. 
Stone Edward, photographer, 
Stone James, farmer. 
Stone W. G., farmer. 



Taft Lewis, farmer. 
Thomas Thos., farmer. 
Thurston Peter, farmer 



Wilson Thomas, farmer. 
& 



Levin Martin, shoemaker 
Louder G. ('., farmer. 
Lund William, mason. 

M 

Miller Robert, dairyman. 







Perry, Alonzo, farmer. 

R 

Romrell George, farmer 



S 



Shaw Robert, farmer. 
Sherner Peter, farmer. 

Smuin Geo., nurseryman. 
Southwell J. W. Jr., brick maker 
Stone F., laborer. 
Stone Moroni, farmer. 



T 



Thomas D. F., farmer. 
Thurston C. B., peddler, 



W 



-5i 



1 174 


* ' ' H 

Directory of Ogden Cty and Weber County. 


l 


M A E 


R I T T . 


. 




A 


' Allen 


Joseph, farmer. 


B 


J Bickin 


gton Mrs. Ann. 


Burton James, farmer. 


, Butler George, farmer. 


Butler Henry, farmer. 






D 


Drape 


■ John, farmer. 


G 


Gill Alfred, farmer. 


Gill William, farmer. 






H 


Hal voi 


•sen Simon F., farmer. 


Hamilton William, farmer. 


Hewitt Robert, farmer. 


Hudson William, farmer, 






J 


Joyce 


Phomas, farmer. 


L 


Lavender George, farmer. 





M 



Madsen Hans, farmer. 
Marriott Moroni, farmer 
Morris William. 



Perry Bernard, farmer. 
Perry Mrs, Catherine. 
Powell Thomas, farmer. 



Marriott John, farmer. 
Melon Mrs. Eliza. 



Perry Caleb, farmer. 
Powell John, farmer. 
Price Wm., farmer. 



g- 



-t— — «*■ 



-8 






Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 175 



-» 



Baty Peter, farmer. 
Ritchie James, farmer. 
Rycraft James, farmer, 



Salisbury Heber, farmer. 
Stanger John, farmer. 
Stanger Thomas Sr., farmer, 



Terry Mrs. Hester. 
Tetherington John, laborer, 
Tracy Henry, farmer. 
Tracy William, farmer. 



Zemore, farmer, 



R 

Reeder Henry, farmer. 
Ritchie John J., farmer. 

S 

Salisbury Thomas, farmer. 
Stanger John W., farmer. 
Stanger Thomas Jr., farmer, 

T 

Terry Timothy, farmer. 
Tracy Mrs. Elmira. 
Tracy Mrs. Nancy. 



Z 



FARE'S MILL. 



The following are the names of the employees of the Farr Wooien 
Mill, residing at or near that establishment: 

Bowman Isaac, wool sorter. Bowman Jacob, weaver. 

Cowall James, wool washer. Curtiss George, wool sorter. 

Dawson Isaac, spinner. Dean J. E., carder. 

Ramsden John, Sr., spinner and Ramsden John, Jr., spinner. 

weaver 
Walkne William, weaver. Wilson Richard, wool sorter. 



•«. 



-Si 



K 



170 Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 

i ■ 

OTA H 



M 





-*#H O T E L*«- 



— AND — 



BATHIITG 33QTTSS ! 



A Sa Summer Resort these Springs are fast becoming the most 
J -*- popular of any in the West, and their Curative Properties are 
second to none in the World, as hundreds who have been afflicted 
can testify. The simple bathing and drinking of these waters has 
proven to be a CERTAIN SPECIFIC for Rheumatism, Catarrh, 
Asthma, Erysipelas, Syphilis, Salt Rheum, Paralysis, all affections 
of the Kidneys, Nervous Diseases, General Debility, and all the pe- 
culiar complaints and disabilities to which females are subject. Good 
beds and an excellent table are provided for such guests as wish to 
remain any length of time, at $12 per week for Board, Bathing, anil 
Lodging. Single meals 50 cents. Baths 25 cents. Hot Springs is a 
regular station on the Utah & Northern, with telegraph and post- 
office located in the. Hotel, and is by no means an unpleasant spot in 
Avhich to spend a week or a month. 

A Book of References is kept, and any person desiring (upon ap- 
plication) will be given references so as to satisfy themselves. No 
persons of disreputable character are allowed to visit or remain at 
the Springs, and the best of order is preserved throughout. Direct 
all correspondence to Tynee P. O., Utah. 



IK- T31 



Sole Proprietor. 



tf- 



-v 



K 3. 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 177 

EX H. ORTH, 

Fire, Life, and Accident 

INSURANCE AGENCY. 



REPRESENTING $66,000,000 OF ASSETS. 



3?eery ? s Block, Main St., 

og-deu, - ttt^h:. 



CHSS. A, SMURTMWMTE, 

S lb. © z t to. su xi cL T77"rlter. 

Fourth Sti^eeif, 

Four Blocks East of Main, two Doors Gxeen Street North. 

JOBlf €1IFF, 

Florist and Gardener, 

Floral, Designs Made to Order at Shout Notice. 

GREENHOUSE AND GARDEN ON 4th AND EAST STS. 

Store on Fifth Street. 

OO-DEIT, ...... ■UTT^.H. i 

ie * 



K — — — • ' -■» 

178 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



WASHINGTON JENKINS, 

LiAND SUI^YEYOI^ AND (©IYIL €NGINEEI^. 



Land and Mining Claims Located. Lkawixgs — Topographical 
and Engineering — Executed in Fine Style. 



.A. duress: 



OG-IDIEIN", TJT^^H. 



:. ivd:oi3TE3isrsE3isr, 

CARPENTER, BUILDER, AND CONTRACTOR. 

STirst-Olass T77"orls G-u.a,ra,:nteed.- 

All Building Contracts Executed Promptly and Satisfactorily. 
Offices fitted up at Short Notice. 

^.«: H _ MORTENSEN, 

P. O. Box 350, Ogden. 

E. H. ORTH. CHARLES W. ORTH. 

ESTABLISHED 1876. 

UTAH VIUEGAH WORKS. 

Manufacturers of 
I2?UI^E fflALT, 05HITE COlNE, AND 

CPICE CIDE^ YINE6TOJS. 

ORTH BROS., Proprietors. 

OGDE1T CITY^ UTAH. 



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Directory of Ogclen City and Weber County. 179 



-M 



BERNARD WHITE, 

Wholesale and Retail dealers in 

ALL KINDS OF IMPORTED LUMBER 

— AND— 

Blinds, Dooi^s, and Windows. 
Cor. 4th and Wall Sts,, - - Ogden, Utah. 



A FIRST-CLASS PLANING MILL 

Is attached to the Yards, in which I am prepared to make all 

kinds of 

WOODWORK AND SCROLL SAWING, 

ResaiviTi^, Turning, Hot Bed Lath, Doors, 
Counters, tyc. 

STORE FRONTS MADE ON SHORT NOTICE. 



I keep in stoOk the Largest Assortment of 

FRENCH AND AMERICAN WINDOW GLASS 

And am prepared to make Estimates on all kinds of Mill Work. All 
work made in first-class style. 



SHIPPING * R f SPECIALTY. 



Send for circulars and price list. The. patronage of the public is 
respectfully solicited. 



BARNARD WHITE. 



ke 



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K- — a 

! 180 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

s. :Lv£- :f>kes:h:-a>."w. 

Undbi^ta^bi^ and Funeral Di^egtoi^. 
Metallic Burial Cases and Wood Coffins. 

Orders by Mail will Receive Prompt Attention, 

CANFIELD'S BLOCK, cast side Main St.,OGDEN, UTAH. 

zpiRjssiaiArw & pleck, 

SKeciC ©jyfca/be, £oan, a tab (E 1 affection clcjenl's. 

H. S. Eldredge, President. Wm. Jennings, Vice-President. H. S. Young, Cashier. 

FIRST NATIONAL BANK, 

CAPITAL, $100,000 

SURPLUS, 5,0 00 

SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO COLLECTIONS, 

And Remittances made invariably on day of payment, at current 
rates of Exchange. 



RICHARD WILLIAMS, 

PLUMBER, STEAM AND GAS FITTER. 

Agent for 

RUMSEY FORCE AND LIFT PUMPS. 

A full supply of Pipe, Hose, and Fittings. Houses fitted to or- 
der, and all work in my line promptly and satisfactorily attended to. 
Satisfaction Guaranteed. 

FIVE DOORS NORTH OF Z. C. M. I, OGDEN, UTAH. 
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Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 181 

JOS. T. JOHNSON, 

Contractor and Builder. 

P. O. Box 234, OGDEN, UTAH. 

Manufacturer of a 

FIRST-CLASS QUALITY OF BRICK, 

Specially for Cellars, Foundations, or Heavy Buildings. 



AGENT FOR THE CELEBRATED 



VEBER VALLEY White Lime, and SALT LAKE Lime. 

I also manufacture a First-Class Quality of m^IE BI^ZCIS:, 

which I can strongly recommend for Furnace 

and Mining Purposes. 

For further particulars, terms, etc., apply to above address. 

W. G. CHILD & SON, 

Main Street, - - Ogden, TJtah, 

Dealers in 

Dry Goods, Clothing, 

CARPETS, GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, 

Silks, Satins, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, 
Ladies' Underwear, fyc. 



GROCERY DEPARTMENT IS COMPLETE. 



We also keep a full line of COOKING AND HEATING STOVES. 
Examine ours before buying elsewhere. 

jg_ 1 , , — ^ 



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182 Directory of Oyden City and Weber County. 

W. D. SHAW & CO., 

Dealers iaa. 

GENERAL MERCHANDISE, 
Dry Goods and Groceries, 

FINE CLOTHING, HATS, CAPS, BOOTS AND SHOES, 

Hardware, Crockery, a,nd Tin-wa,re. 



Grain and Potatoes, in Car Load Lots. 
BTJT'TEie and. E&Q-S, 

AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 



Go to CROSS BROTHERS 

FOR 

Horse and Hula Jewelry. 

Wholesale and Retail Dkai.kiis ix 

HEAVY TEAM HARNESS OF ALL KINDS, 

Leather and Hardware, Raddles, Whips, Robes, Brushes, Combs and Rings. 



h\GY}& fj^ness p see^ipiisy. 



We Like Opposition and -Defy Competition I 

Our Motto is : "LIVE AND LET LIVE." 

Orders by maill will receive prompt attention. All work guar- 
anteed. Bed Rock Pricks ! 

Main St., Opposite G. A. Lowe's, OGDEN, UTAH. 

« = : & 



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Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 18-' 



Official Compilation, 



From the Statutes, Ordinances, and Records, of the Bound- 
aries of Ogden City and Municipal Wards, and 
of Weber County, and Precincts, School 
Districts and Road Districts, 



COMPLETE AND AUTHENTIC UP TO THE DATE OF 
ISSUING THE DIRECTORY. 



OGDEN CITY. 



[FROM AN ACT TO INCORPORATE OGDEN CITY.] 

Sec. 1. Be it enacted by the Governor and Legislative 
Assembly of the Territory of Utah : That all that district 
of country in Weber County, embraced in the following 
boundaries, to wit : Beginning at the mouth of Burch 
Creek Canyon, thence running due west to a point due 
south of the confluence of Weber and Ogden Rivers, 
thence due north, passing through the junction of Weber 
and Ogden Rivers to the street running east between 
ranges 5 and 6, North Offden survev, thence east to the 
base of the mountain, thence in a southerly direction along 

*e — — — , y. 



184 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



the base ot the mountain to the place of beginning, shall 
be known and designated by the name and style of Ogden 
City ; and the inhabitants thereof are hereby constituted 
a body corporate and politic, by the name aforesaid, with 
perpetual succession, and shall have and use a common 
seal, which they may change and alter at pleasure. 

Sec. 1. That the first section of an act incorporating 
Ogden City be so amended that said city be bounded on 
the south by a parallel line lunning east and west, one-half 
mile south of the southern boundary line of township 6 
north, United States survey. So much of section 1 of an 
act entitled "an Act incorporating Ogden City, approved 
January 18th, 1861, as conflicts with this act, is hereby 
repealed. (Amendment of February 15, 1872.) 



MUNICIPAL WARDS. 



Ogden City is divided into four Municipal Wards, as 
follows : 

FIKST WAED. 

All that district of country commencing at the inter- 
section of the centre of Fourth and Spring Streets, thence 
south along the centre of Spring Street and its extension 
to the corporate line, thence east to the base of the moun- 
tains, thence north along the base of the mountains to the 
south boundary of Section 22, Township 6 north, Range 
1 west, thence west along the south boundaries of Sec- 
tions 22 and 21, Township 6 north, Range 1 west, to a 
point due north from the center of Spring Street, thence 
south to the place of beginning, constitutes the First 
Ward. 
!£ y. 



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Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 185 

SECOND WARD. 

All that district of country commencing at the inter- 
section of the center of Spring and Fourth Streets, thence 
south along the center of Spring Street and its extension 
to the corporate line, thence west along the south cor- 
porate line to the west corporate line, thence north along 
said line to a point due west of the center of Fourth 
Street, thence east along the center of Fourth Street to 
the place of beginning, constitutes the Second Ward. 
THIRD WARD. 

All that district of country commencing at the inter- 
section of the center of Spring and Fourth Streets, thence 
north along the center of Spring Street and its extension 
to the south boundary of Section 21, Township 6 
north, Range 1 west, thence west along the south bound- 
ary lines of Sections 21, 20, and 19, Township 6 north, 
Range 1 west, to the west boundary of the corporation, 
thence south along said boundary to a point due west of 
the center of Fourth Street, thence east along the center 
of Fourth Street to the place of beginning, constitutes the 

Third Ward. 

FOURTH WARD. 

All that district of country commencing at the south- 
west corner of Section 21, Township 6 north, Range 1 
west, thence west along the south boundaries of Sections 
20 and 19, Township 6 north Range 1 west, to the west 
boundary of the corporation, thence north along said 
boundary to the north boundary of the corpora- 
tion, thence east along said north boundary 
to the base of the mountains, thence south along 
the base of the mountains to the south boundary of Sec- 
tion 22, Township 6 north, Range 1 west, thence west 
along the south boundaries of Sections 21 and 22, Town- 
ship 6 north range 1 west, to the place of beginning, 
constitutes the Fourth Ward. 
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K # 

186 Directory of Ogden City and Weber Count)/. 



WEBER COUNTY. 



Weber County comprises nil tbat portion of the Ter- 
ritory bounded south by Davis County and the dividing 
ridge between Ogden Hole and Weber Valley, west by 
a line commencing at the northwest corner of Davis 
County, in the Great Salt Lake, and running in a north- 
easterly direction to a point on the west line of Township 
7 north, Range 3 west, Salt Lake meridian, due west from 
the Hot Springs by the Territorial road north of Ogden 
City, north, commencing at the last mentioned point and 
running due east to the said Hot Springs, thence 
by the summit of the spur range terminating at 
said Hot Springs, to its intersection with the summit of 
the Wasatch Mountains, east by the summit of said 
mountains, passing around the head waters of Ogden 
River. 



PRECINCTS OF WEBER COUNTY. 



The following are the boundaries of the several Pre- 
cincts of Weber County : 

OGDEN PRECINCT. 

Beginning at a point in the center of Section 6, in 
Township 5, north of Range 1 west, and running thence 
north about two and three-fourths miles to the center of 
the first street running east and west north of Ogden 
River, thence east along the center of said street about 
one-third of a mile to the west line of a street running 
north, the west line of said street being immediately west 
of the Central Pacific Railroad track, thence north along 
& -Si 



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Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 187 

the west line of said street about one and one-fourth miles 
to the center of the fhrmnel of Mill Creek, thence easterly 
along the channel of said Creek till it crosses the south 
line of a street running east and west about one-fourth of 
a mile north of the souls line of Sections 18, 17, and 16, 
in Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, thence due east to 
the east line of the southwest quarter of said Sec. 14, in 
in Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, thence south about 
one-fourth of a mile to the south line of Section 14, thence 
east one and one-half miles to the Salt Lake meridian 
line, thence south three miles, thence west one and one- 
half miles, thence south two and one-half miles to the 
center of Section 14, in Township 5 north, of Range 1 
west, thence west two and one-half miles, thence north 
one mile, thence west one-half mile, thence north one-half 
mile, thence west one-fourth mile, thence north one-half 
mile, thence west three-fourths of a mile to the place of 



beginning. 



HUXTSVILLE PRECINCT. 



Beginning at a point in Ogden Canyon in the middle 
of the channel of Ogden River, where said river crosses 
the Salt Lake meridian line dividing Ranges 1 east and 
1 west, and running thence south along said meridian 
line, about two and three-fourths miles to the south-west 
corner of Section 31 in Township north, of Range 1 
east, thence east twelve miles, to the southeast corner of 
Sec. 3(3 in Township north, of Range 2 east, thence due 
north six miles or more to the middle of the channel of 
the Middle Fork of Ogden River, thence in a southwest- 
erly direction, down the middle of the channel of said 
Middle Fork to its junction with the North and South 
Forks, there forming the Ogden River, thence in a west- 
erly direction down the middle of the channel of said 
river till it crosses the said meridian line, and to the place 
of beginning. 

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188 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

EDEN PRECINCT. 

Beginning at a point in Ogden Canyon in the middle 
of the channel of Ogden River where said river crosses 
the Salt Lake meridian line dividing Ranges 1 east and 1 
west, and running thence north along said meridian line 
about 9£ miles to the northwest corner of Section 6, 
in Township 7 north, of Range 1 east, thence east 9 miles 
to the northeast corner of Section 4 in Township 7 north 
of Range 2 east, thence due south about 5 miles to the 
middle of the channel of the Middle Fork of Ogden River, 
thence in a southwesterly direction down the middle of 
the channel of said Middle Fork to its junction with the 
North and South Forks there forming the Ogden River, 
thence in a westerly direction down the middle of the 
channel of said river till it crosses the said meridian line, 
and to the place of beginning. 

NORTH OGDEN PRECINCT. 
Beginning at the northeast corner of Section 1 in 
Township 7 north, of Range 1 west, and running thence 
south 5J miles, thence west 2 miles to the northwest cor- 
ner of the southwest quarter of Section 35 in said Town- 
ship and Range, thence south about 2{ miles to a point 
immediately east of the center of the street running east 
and west, about one-fourth of a mile north from the south 
line of Sections 10, 9, 8, and 7 in Township 6 north, of 
Range 1 west, thence west and along the center of said 
street about 2^ miles to the center of the main street run- 
ning north and south leading from Ogden to North Ogden, 
thence north along the center of said Main Street about 
one-half mile to a point one-fourth mile south of the north 
line of Section 8 in Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, 
thence west to a point one-fourth mile east of the west 
line of the northeast quarter of Section 8 last aforesaid, 
thence north one-fourth mile, thence west one-fourth mile, 



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Directory of Ogden City and Weber County, 189 

i i n i i a- u , J ^<.OT l ifc , i » « B . ,w>. .»'i^»t *i ia w >w«. i ->M<M l irini M i ■■ ■ii. i m — ■■ i, m ■ ■ ■ — ■ ■mri , . ■ ■ m — ■ 'i iii um i ■■ t 

thence north, one-half mile to the center of Section 5, in 
Township 6 north, of Range 1 West, thence west one-half 
mile, thence north 1 mile, thence west one-half mile to 
the center of Section 31, in Township 7 north, of Range 
1 west, thence north about one-third mile to the south 
side of the County road leading from Korth Ogden to 
Plain City (said road running through the northern part 
of Section 36, in Township 7 north, of Range 2 west, and 
Sections 31 and 32 in Township 7 north, of Range 1 west), 
thence east along the south line of said road to a point 6 
and 25-100 chains west from the east line of the north- 
west quarter of Section 32, in Township 7 north, of Range 
1 west, thence north to the north line of Weber County, 
thence northerly following said County line till it crosses 
the Township line between Townships 7 and 8 north, 
thence due east to the place of beginning. 

HARRISVILLE PRECINCT. 

Beginning at a point 50 feet east of the center of the 
track of the Central Pacific Railroad Company where said 
track crosses the north line of Weber County, thence 
south-easterly parallel with said track and 50 feet from 
the center thereof, to the south side of the County road 
leading from North Ogden to Plain City (said road run- 
ning through the northern part of Section 36, in Town- 
ship 7 north, of Range 2 west, and Sections 31 and 32 in 
Township 7 noith, of Range 1 west), thence east along the 
south line of said road to a point where said road crosses 
the east line of the north-west quarter of Section 31, in 
Township 7 north, of Range 1 west, thence south to the 
center of Section 31 last aforesaid, thence east one-halt 
mile;, thence south one mile, thence east one-half 
mile, thence south one-half mile, thence east one-fourth 
g M 



K 



1!M) Directory of Of/den City and Weber County. 

mile, thence south one-fourth mile, thence east about one- 
eighth mile to the center of the main street running north 
and south leading from Ogden to North Ogden, thence 
south along the center of said street about one-half mile 
to the center of the street running east and west about 
one-fourth mile north from the south line of Sections 10, 
!>, 8, and 7, in Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, thence 
west along the center of said street to the Range line be- 
tween Ranges 1 and 2 west, thence north one-half mile to 
the center of a street running east and west, thence west 
2 miles to the west line of Section 11, in Township 6 north, 
of Range 2 west, thence north to the north line of Weber 
County, thence east along the County line to the place of 
beginning. 

PLAIN CITY PRECINCT. 

Beginning at a point on the north line of Weber Coun- 
ty where said line crosses the line running north and 
south between Sections 14 and 15, in Township 7 north, 
fo Range 2 west, and running thence south about 4h miles 
to a point one-fourth mile south of the north-east corner 
of Section 10, in Township 6 north, of Range 2 west, 
thence west to the center of the channel of Four Mile 
Creek, thence in a westerly direction following down the 
center of the channel of said creek till it empties into the 
Weber River, thence following down the center of the 
channel of said river till it empties into the Great Salt 
Lake, thence northerly along the eastern shore of said 
lake till it crosses the north line of Weber County, thence 
east to the place of beginning. 

SLATERVILLE PRECINCT. 

Beginning at a point in the center of a street running 
north and south about 42 rods west of the east line of 

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Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 191 

Sections 12 and 13, in Township 6 north, of Range 2 
west, where said street crosses the section line between 
said Sections 12 and 13 (upon the east side of which street 
Messrs. James Field and Alonzo O. Perry now reside), and 
running thence north about three-fourths of a mile to the 
center of a street running east and west, thence west 
about o.M niJft'o along the center of said street and to the 
center of i(;he channel of Four Mile Creek, thence in a 
wester]}' direction following down the center of the chan- 
nel of said creek till it empties into the Weber River, 
thence in a south-easterly direction up the center of the 
channel of said river to a point in the center of a street 
running north about 60 rods, west of the east line ot Sec- 
tion 14, in Township 6 north, of Range 2 west, thence 
north along the center of said street to the center of the 
channel of Mill Creek, thence in an easterly direction up 
the channel of said creek, to the center of a street run- 
ning north and to a point south of the place of beginning, 
thence north along the center of said street to the place 
of beginning. 

MARRIOTT PRECINCT. 

Beginning at a point in the center of the channel of 
Weber River where said river crosses the line running 
north and south dividing the east and west halves of Sec- 
tion 30, in Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, and run- 
ning thence due north to the center of the first street run- 
ning east and west, north of Ogden River, thence east 
along the center of said street about one-third of a mile to 
the west line of a street running north, the west line of 
said street being immediately west of the Central Pacific 
Railroad track, thence north along the west line of said 
street about 1^ miles to the center of the channel of Mill 
ie _ ^~. ____ ;_ as 



192 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

Greek, thence in a westerly direction down the center of 
the channel of said creek to a point immediately north of 
the center of a street running north and south, about 60 
rods west of the east line of Section 14, in Township 6 
north, of Range 2 west, thence south to said street and 
south along the center thereof to the center of the chan- 
nel of the Weber River, thence in a south-easfeilvt. direc- 
tion up the center of the channel of said river toj the place 
of beginning. 

LYNNE PRECINCT. 



Beginning at a point about one-fourth of a mile north 
of the south-east corner of Section 10, in Township 6 
north, of Range 1 west, and immediately east of the cen- 
ter of the street running east and west, about one-fourth 
of a mile north from the south line of Sections 10, 9, 8, and 
7, in Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, and running 
thence west and along the center of said street 4 miles to 
the Range line between Ranges 1 and 2 west, thence 
north one-half mile to the center of a street running east 
and west, thence west about 42 rods to the center of a street 
running south to Mill Creek (upon the east side of which 
street Messrs. James Field and Alonzo O. Perry now re- 
side), thence south down the center of said street to the 
middle of the channel of Mill Creek, thence easterly along 
the channel of said creek till it crosses the south line of a 
street running east and west, about one-fourth of a mile 
north of the south line of Sections 18, 17, and 16, in 
Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, thence due east to the 
east line of Section 15, in Township 6 north, of Range 1 
west, thence due north about 1 mile to the place of 

beginning. 
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Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 193 

WILSON PRECINCT. 

Beginning at the south-east corner of the south-west 
quarter of Section 31, in Township 6 north, of Range 
1 west, and running thence west 2| miles, 
thence north 1 mile, thence west 1 mile, thence north 
1 mile, thence east 1 mile, thence north about 1| 
miles to the channel of the Weber River, thence in 
a south-easterly direction up the center of the channel of 
said river till it crosses the line running north and south 
dividing the east and west halves of Section 30, in Town- 
ship 6 north, of Range 1 west, thence due south about 
If miles to the place of beginning. 

WEST WEBER PRECINCT. 

Beginning at the south-east corner of Section 22, in 
Township 6 north, of Range 2 west, and running thence 
west 1 mile, thence south 1 mile, thence west 1 
mile, thence south 1 mile, thence west 2 miles to the 
center of the channel of Weber River, thence northerly 
and easterly along the center of the channel of said river 
till it crosses the east line of Section 15, in said Township 
and Range, thence south about 1J miles to the place of 
beginning. 

HOOPER CITY PRECINCT. 

Beginning at the north-east corner of Section 5, in 
Township 5 north, of Range 2 west, thence west two 
miles to the center of the channel of Weber River, thence 
in a south-westerly direction following down the channel 
of said river till it empties into the Great Salt Lake, 
thence southerly along the eastern shore of said lake till 
it crosses the south line of Weber County, thence east 
fc_ . y m 



1 94 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

along said County line to the center of the track of 
the Utah Central Railway, thence northerly following 
along the center of said track till it crosses the Township 
line dividing Townships 5 and 6 north, thence west along 
said line to the south-east corner of Section 34, in Town- 
ship 6 north, of Range 2 west, thence north 1 mile, thence 
west 2 miles, thence south 1 mile to the place of begin- 
ning. 

RIVERDALE PRECINCT. 

Beginning at the south-east corner of Section 8, in 
Township 5 north, of Range 1 west, and running thence 
north one-half mile, thence west one-half mile, thence 
north one-half mile, thence west one-fourth mile, thence 
north one-half mile, thence west three-fourths of a mile, 
to the center of Section 6 in said Township and Range, 
thence north one-half mile, thence west to the center of 
the track of the Utah Central Railway, thence southerly 
along the center of said track till it crosses the south line 
of Weber County, thence east along said County line till 
it crosses the east line of Section 20, in Township 5 north, 
of Range 1 west, thence north along the east line of Sec- 
tions 20 and 17, in said Township and Range to the place 
of beginning. 

UINTAH PRECINCT. 

Beginning at a point in the Weber River where it 
crosses the east line of Section 20, in Township 5 north, 
of Range 1 west, and running thence north to the north- 
west corner of the south-west quarter of Section 16 in 
said Township and Range, thence east 2J miles to the 
center of Section 14 in said Township and Range, thence 
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Directory of Ogden Cty and Weber County. 195 

south 1| miles to the south-west corner of the south-east 
quarter of Section 23 in said Township and Range, thence 
east about 3 miles to the dividing line between Weber 
and Morgan Counties, thence south to the channel of the 
Weber River, thence westerly down the channel of said 
river to the place of'Wginning. 

PLEASANT VIEW PRECINCT. 

Beginning at a point 50 feet east of the center of the 
track of the Cent'] Pacific Railroad Company, where said 
track crosses the north line of Weber County, thence 
south-easterly parallel with said track, and fifty feet from 
the center thereof to the south side of the County road 
leading from North Ogden to Plain City, said road run- 
ning through the northern part of Section 36, in Town- 
ship 7 north, of Range 2 west, and Sections 31 and 32, in 
Township 7 north, of Range 1 west, thence east along the 
south line of said road to a point six and twenty-live one- 
hundredths chains west from the east line of the north- 
west quarter of Section 32, Township 7 north, of Range 1 
west, thence north to the north line of Weber County, 
thence westerly on the said north line to the place of 
begin nine:. 



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190 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



SCHOOL DISTRICTS. 



The following are the boundaries of the several School 
Districts of Weber County : 

OGDEN SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the center of the bridge across the Ogden 
River in Main Street in Ogden City, and running thence 
north along the center of said Main Street till it intersects 
the first street running west, north of Ogden River, thence 
west along the center of said street till it crosses the west 
line of the south-east quarter of Section 19, in Township 
6 north, of Range 1 west, thence due south about 2£ 
miles to the center of Section 6, in Township 5 north, of 
Range 1 west, thence east three-fourths of a mile, thence 
south one-half mile, thence east one-fourth mile, thence 
south one-half mile,thence east one-half mile, thence south 
one mile, thence east 2J miles, to the center of Section 
14 in Township 5 north, of Range 1 west, thence north 2| 
miles, thence east 1 J miles to the Salt Lake Meridian line, 
thence north 3 miles along said line to the north-east 
corner of Section 24 in Township 6 north, of Range 1 
west, theiice west 1| miles, thence south to the center of 
the channel ot Ogden River, thence westerly down the 
center of the channel of said River to the place of beginning. 

HUNTSVILLE SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Huntsville School District are 
the same as those of the Huntsville Precinct. 

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Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 197 

EDEN SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at a point in Ogden Canyon in the middle 
of the channel of Ogden Kiver where said river crosses the 
Salt Lake meridian line dividing Ranges 1 east and 1 
west, and running thence north along said meridian line 
about 4^ miles to the north-west corner of Section 31, in 
Township 7 north, of Range 1 east, thence east 3 miles, 
thence north 5 miles to the north-east corner of Section 4, 
in Township 7 north, of Range 1 east, thence east 6 miles 
to the north-east corner of Section 4, in Township 7 north, 
of Range 2 east, thence south about 5 miles to the middle 
oithe channel of the Middle Fork of Ogden River, thence 
in a south-westerly direction down the middle of the chan- 
nel of said Middle Fork to its junction with the North and 
South Forks there forming the Ogden River, thence in a 
westerly direction down the middle of the channel of said 
river till it crosses the said meridian line and to the place 
of beginning. 

LIBERTY SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the south-east corner of Section 28, in 
Township 7 north, of Range 1 ea«t, and running thence 
north 5 miles, thence west 3 miles, thence south 5 miles, 
thence east 3 miles to the place of beginning. 

RANDALL SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the center of Section 33, in Township 7 
north, of Range 1 west, and running thence south about 
2^ miles to the center of the street running east and west 
about one-fourth mile north from the south line of Sec- 
tions 10, 9, 8 and 7 in Township (3 north, of Range 1 
west, thence east along the center of said street 1J miles 
to the east line of Section 10, in Township 6 north, of 
Range 1 west, thence north about 2^ miles to the north- 



^ 



Jg. 



-94 



i , ■n. -n-Mto t - - i ■ m — t. 



108 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

west corner of the southwest quarter of (Section 35, in 
Township 7 north, of Range 1 west, thence west 1| miles 
to the place of beginning. 

NORTH OGDEN SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the northeast corner of Section 1 in 
Township 7 north of Range 1 west, and running thence 
south 5| miles, thence west 3| miles to the center of Sec- 
tion 33 in said Township and Range, thence south about 
2^ miles to the center of the street running east and west 
about ^ of a mile north from the south line of Sections 
10, 9, 8, and 7, in Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, 
thence west along the center of said street about § of a 
mile to the center of the main street running north and 
south leading from Ogdento North Ogden, thence north 
along the center of said main street about ^ mile to a 
point I mile south of the north line of Section 8 in Town- 
ship 6 north, of Range 1 west, thence west to a point ^ 
mile east of the west line of the northeast quarter of 
Section 8 last aforesaid, thence north | of a mile, thence 
west I of a mile, thence north \ of a mile to the center of 
Section 5, in Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, thence 
west \ mile, thence north 1 mile, thence west \ mile to 
the center of Section 31, in Township 7 north, of Range 
1 west, thence north about \ mile to the south side of the 
County road leading from North Ogden to Plain City, 
(said road running through the northern part of Section 
36, in Township 7 north, of Range 2 west, and Sections 
31 and 32, in Township 7 north of Range 1 west) thence 
east along the south line of said road to a point 6 25-100 
chains west from the east line of the northwest quarter of 
Section 32, in Township 7 north, of Range 1 west, thence 
north to the north line of Weber County, thence north- 
erly following said County line till it crosses the Town- 

ie , & 



^ , X 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 199 

ship line between Townships 7 and 8 north, thence due 
east to the place of beginning. 

PLEASANT VIEW SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Pleasant View School District 
are the same as those of the Pleasant View Precinct. 

HARRISVILLE SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Harrisville School District are 
the same as those of the Harrisville Precinct. 

PLAIN CITY SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at a point on the north line of Weber 
County where the said line crosses the line running north 
and south between Sections 14 and 15, in Township 7 
north, of Range 2 west, and running thence south about 
4 J miles to a point one-fourth of a mile south of the north- 
east corner of Section 10, in Township 6 north, of Range 
2 west, thence west to the center of the channel of Four 
Mile Creek, thence following down the center of the chan- 
nel ot said creek till it empties into the Weber River, 
thence following down the center of the channel of said riv- 
er to the head of the Salt Creek known as First Salt Creek, 
thence in westerly and northerly directions down the chan- 
nel of said creek till it crosses the north line of Weber 
County, thence east along the County line to the place of 
beginning. 

SALT CREEK SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at a point in the channel of the Weber 
River at the head of the salt creek known as the First 
Salt Creek, and running down the center of the channel 
of said river till it empties into the Great Salt Lake, 
thence northerly along the eastern shore of said lake to 
the north line of Weber County, thence east along said 
County line, to the center of the channel of said First 

ie . __ y. 



76 ' 3* 

200 Directory of Of/dm Citij and Weber County. 



Salt Creek, thence in southerly and easterly directions up 
the center of the channel of said creek to the place of 
beginning. 

BINGHAM FORT SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at a point about one-fourth of a mile north 
of the south-east corner of Section 10, in Township 6 
north, of Range 1 west, and immediately east of the cen- 
ter of the street running east and west, about one-fourth 
of a mile north from the south line of Sections 10, 9, 8, 
and 7, in Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, and run- 
ning thence west and along the center of said street 4 
miles to the Range line between Ranges 1 and 2 west, 
thence north one-half mile to the center of a street run- 
ning east and west, thence west about 2^ miles along the 
center of said street and to the center of the channel of 
Four Mile Cicck, thence in a westerly direction following 
down the center of the channel of said creek till it emp- 
ties into the Weber River, thence in a south-easterly di- 
rection up the center of the channel of said river till it 
crosses the line running north and south dividing the east 
and west halves of Section 30, in Township 6 north, ot 
Range 1 west, thence due north to the center of the first 
street running east and west, north of Ogden River, 
thence east along the center of said street about one-third 
of a mile to the west line of a street running north, the 
west line of said street being immediately west of the 
Central Pacific Railroad track, thence north along the 
west line of said street about 1} miles to the center of the 
channel of Mill Creek, thence easterly along the channel 
of said creek till it crosses the south line of a street run- 
ning east and west, about one-fourth of a mile north of the 
south line of Sections 18, 17, and 16, in Township 6 
north, of Range 1 west, thence due east to the east line of 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 201 

Section 15, in Township 6 north, of Range 1 west, thence 
due north about 1 mile to the place of beginning. 

MOUND FORT SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the center of the bridge across Ogden 
River in Main Street in Ogden City, and running thence 
north along the center of said Main Street till it inter- 
sects the first street running west, north of Ogden River, 
thence west along the center of said street about 1 mile 
till it crosses the west line of a street running north, the 
west line of said street being immediately west of the 
Central Pacific Railroad track, thence north along the 
west line of said street about II miles to the center of the 
channel of Mill Creek, thence easterly along the channel 
of said creek till it crosses the south line of a street run- 
ning east and west, about one-fourth of a mile north ot 
the south line of Sections 18, 17, and 16, in Township 6 
north, of Range 1 west, thence due east to the cast line of 
the south-west quarter of Section 14, in said Township 
and Range, thence south to the channel of Ogden River, 
thence westerly along the channel of said river to the 
place of beginning. 

AVILSON SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Wilson School District are the 
same as those of the Wilson Precinct. 

WEST WEBER SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the West Weber School District 
are the same as those of the West Weber Precinct. 

HOOPER CITY SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the north-east corner of Section 5, in 
Township 5 north, of Range 2 west, and running thence 
south 1 mile, thence west 1 mile, thence south 1 mile, 
thence east 1 mile, thence south about If miles to the di- 
ke 9* 



202 Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 

viding line between Weber and Davis Counties, thence 
west along said County line to the eastern shore of the 
Great Salt Lake, thence northerly along said shore to the 
mouth of the Weber River, thence in northerly and east- 
erly directions, following up the middle of the channel of 
said river to the north-west corner of Section 6, in Town- 
ship 5 north, of Range 2 west, thence east 2 miles to the 
place of beginning. 

KANESVILLE SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the north-east corner of Section 2, in 
Township 5 north, of Range 2 west, and running thence 
west 1 mile, thence north 1 mile, thence west 2 miles, 
thence south 2 miles, thence west 1 mile, thence south 1 
mile, thence east 4 miles, thence north 2 miles to the 
place of beginning. 

SUMMIT SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the north-east corner of Section 14, in 
Township 5 north, of Range 2 west, and running thence 
west 3 miles, thence south about If miles to the dividing 
line between Weber and Davis Counties, thence east a- 
long said County line 3 miles, thence north to the place 
of beginning. 

RIVERDALE SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the south-east corner of Section 8, in 
Township 5 north, of Range 1 west, and running thence 
north one-half mile, thence west one-half mile, thence 
north one-half mile, thence west one-fourth mile, thence 
north one-half mile, thence west three-fourths of a mile to 
the center of Section 6 in said Township and Range, 
thence north one half mile, thence west 1J miles, to the 
northeast corner of Section 2, in Township 5 north, of 
Range 2 west, thence south about 3| miles to the divid- 
ie S 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County* 203 

B iiil l i n) i "TH I nn t il ii nil iiii w iiiiiii riil liit irii i n i " ^\-i*rMto0\mm*mm,mm*^^m+*»*mmi^M»^mm***^m*^**0*mmm*^*m**mm***mmmm*^^mm~ 

ing line between Weber and Davis Counties, thence east 
along said County line till it crosses the east line of Sec- 
tion 20, in Township 5 north, of Range 1 west, thence 
north along the east llufc of Sections 20 and 17 in said 
Township and Eange to the place of beginning. 
UINTAH SCHOOL DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Uintah School District are the 
same as those of the Uintah Precinct. 



ROAD DISTRICTS. 



The following are the boundaries of the several Road 
Districts of Weber County : 

OGDEN ROAD DISTRICT. 

Beginning at a point in the center of Section 2, in 
Township 5 north, of Range 1 west, and running thence 
west 4 miles to the center of Section 6, thence north 
about 2f miles to the center of the first street running 
east and west north of Ogden River, thence east along 
the center of said street about one-third of a mile to the 
west line of a street running north, the west line of said 
street being immediately west of the Central Pacific 
railroad track, thence north along the west line of said 
street about 1| miles to the center of the channel of Mill 
Creek, thence easterly along the channel of said creek till 
it crosses the south line of a street running east and west 
k , _ , , , — , .si 



204 Directory of Of/den City and Wcbcr County. 

about one-fourth of a mile north of the south line of Sec- 
tions 18, 17, and 16, in Township 6 north, of Range 1 
west, thence due cast to the east line of the southwest 
quarter of Section 14, in Township 6 north, of Range 1 
west, thence south about one-fourth of a mile to the south 
line of said Section 14, thence east 1-| miles to the Salt 
Lake meridian line, thence south 3 miles, thence west 1| 
miles, thence south one-half of a mile to the place of 
beginning. 

HUNTSVILLE ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Huntsville Road District are 
the same as those of the Huntsville Precinct. 

EDEN ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Eden Road District are the 
same as those of the Eden School District. 

LIBERTY ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Liberty Road District are the 
same as those of the Liberty School District. 

NORTH OGDEN ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the North Ogden Road District are 
the same as those of the North Ogden Precinct. 

PLEASANT VIEW ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Pleasant View Road District 
are the same as those of the Pleasant View Precinct. 

HARRISVILLE ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries ol* the Harrisville Road District are 
the same as those of the Harrisville Precinct. 

V«_ __ ^- 



il17l*»ni,i. ■>'»»»* "ni 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber Countyi 205 

— . , ... ■ , „-„.„ y„... ..,. . ■ 

PLAIN CITY ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Plain City Road District are 
the same as those of the Plain City School District. 

SALT CREEK ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Salt Creek Road District are 
the same as those of the Salt Creek School District. 

SLATERVILLE ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Slaterville Road District are 
the same as those of the Slaterville Precinct. 
MARRIOTT ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Marriott Road District are the 
same as those of the Marriott Precinct. 

LYNNE ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Lynne Road District are the 
same as those of the Lynne Precinct. 

WILSON ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Wilson Road District are the 
same as those of the Wilson Precinct. 

WEST WEBER ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the West Weber Road District are 
the same as those of the West Weber Precinct. 

HOOPER CITY ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Hooper City Road District are 
the same as those of the Hooper City School District. 

RIVERDALE ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Riverdale Road District are the 
same as those of the Riverdale School District. 

UINTAH ROAD DISTRICT. 

The boundaries of the Uintah Road District are the 
same as those of the Uintah Precinct. 
X _ * 



£ , M 

20(J Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

KAXKSVILLK ROAD DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the northeast corner of Section 2, in 
Township 5 north, of Range 2 west, and running thence 
west 1 mile, thence north 1 mile, thence west 2 miles, 
thence south 2 miles, thence west 1 mile, thence south 1 
mile, thence east 1 mile, thence south about if miles to 
the dividing line between AVeber and Davis Counties, 
thence east along said County line 8 miles, thence north 
about 8f miles to the place of beginning. 

BUROH CREEK ROAD DISTRICT. 

Beginning at the centre of Section 2, in Township 5 
north, of Range 1 west, and running thence west 3] miles, 
thence south one-half mile, thence east one-fourth mile, 
thence south one-half mile, thence east one-half mile, 
thence south 1 mile, thence east 2h miles, thence due 
north 2 miles to the place of beginning. 



X , , fc 



— 25 

Directory of Ogdcn City and Weber County. 207 



WEBER COUNTY OFFICERS ELECT. 



The following list shows the names of the persons 
who received the highest numbers of votes, at the election 
held Aug. G, 1883, and who will undoubtedly hold their 
respective offices during the terms prescribed, although 
certilicates of election had not been awarded to them at 
the date of the issuance of the Directory : 

Councilor to the Legislative Assembly — F. S. Richards. 
Representatives — David H. Peery, Joseph Stanford. 
Probate Judge— li. W. Shnrtliff. 

Selectmen — Robert McQu^rrie, Nathaniel Montgomery, Brigham 
H. Bingham. 

Clerk— Charles C. Richards. 

Assessor and Collector — Hyrinn Belnaj). 

Attorney — Franklin S. Richards. 

Superintendent of District Schools — Edward H. Anderson. 

Sheriff — Thomas J . .Stevens. 

Surveyor — Washington Jenkins. 

Coroner— Mark Hall. 

J^egingct Officers. 

OGDEX PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace — Thomas I). Dee. 
Constable — Moroni F. Brown. 

HUNTSVILLE PRECINCT., 

Justice of the Peace— George Halls. 
Constable — John U row. 

EDEN PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace— Henry J. Fuller. 
Constable— Morgan E. Heninger. 

NORTH OGDEN PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace— Nathaniel Montgomery. 
Constable — John Godfrey. 

.i€ ~ - -.. , -.y. 



K 

208 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

HARRISVILLE PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace — Noah L, Slrtirtliff - . 
Constable— AWved K. Dabell. 

PLAIN CITY PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace — William L. Stewart. 
Constable — William Knight. 

PLEASANT VIEW PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace — Wiley G. Cragun. 
Constable — John A. Wade. 

SLATERVILLE PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace — James Hutchins. 
Constable— Alexander Hunter. 

MARRIOTT PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace — Thomas Saulsbury. 
Constable — Caleb Parry. 

LYNNE PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace — Frederick A. Miller. 
Constable— James Harrop. 

WILSON PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace — Samuel Purdy. 
Constable — John E. Staker. 

WEST WEBER PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace — Hans D. Petterson. 
Constable— Robert McFarland . 

HOOPER CITY PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace— James Johnson. 
Constable— WiiYuim J. Belnap. 

RIVERDALE PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace — Richard Dye. 
Constable— Franklin Watson. 

UINTAH PRECINCT. 

Justice of the Peace— Byram L. Bybee. 
Constable — Hyrum F. Stoddard. 

ie . . 



.y. 



K- 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 209 



Our Advertisers. 



-% 



Following is a classified list of the business men who 
have advertised in the Directory. It comprises nearly all 
the leading firms and trades in the City. 

Names marked Avith "*" are those of men gone out of business 
since the work was commenced. The numbers indicate the page on 
which each ad. is to be found. "1" signifies that the firm so marked 
advertises by top or bottom lines, "c" means cover. 



AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY. 

Burton, Herrick & White 3 

Farr Bros c 3 

Geo. A. Lowe 19 

Howard Sebree 35 

Sidney Stevens cl 

BAKER. 
H. T. Kiesel 108 

BANKERS. 

First National Bank 180 

J. W. Guthrie 67 



Harkness & Co. 



36 



BATHING. 



John A. Jost 58 

Dr. A. Lepper 13 

Utah Hot Springs 176 

BAZAR. 
F. H. Eeeder 

BLACKSMITHS. 

Emmett & Farley 

Wm. W. Fyfe 

William Pearce 



BOOKS AND STATIONERY. 

J. G. Chambers 

Wm. Farrell 

C. H. Parsons & Co 

BREWERIES. 

Grove Brewery 

Ogden City Brewery 

Wagener's Brewery 



>e. 



BRICKMAKERS. 

Joseph Jackson 94 

Joseph T. Johnson 181 

BUTCHER. 

Pliil Grill 08 

CANDY MAKERS. 

F. II. Eeeder 14 

John Scowcroft 108 

CIGARS. 

Rubel & Penglase 26 

W. H. Stevens 21 

CLOTHIERS. 

A. Kuhn & Bio 1. 

Marks, Goldsmith & Co 1. 

E. J. Wagner 68 

L. Werthheimer 1. 

Z. C. M. 1 214 

CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. 

Chas. Blackwell 21 

Caldwell & Cole 212 

Peter Ferguson 80 

N. C. Flygare 80 

Joseph Jackson 94 

Joseph T. Joli nson 181 

D. D. Jones 11 

H. Mortensen ...178 

DENTISTS. 

F. A. Hall 9 

J. L. Hetzler 17 

_9* 



210 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

DRUGGISTS. HOTELS. 

Bishop & Schaefer 8Keeney House 11 

Jesse J. Driver.. 14 ICE CREAM . 

Wm. Driver & bon c2 Mark I tndsav 9 

McNutt & Ilurlbut 212fl arl j V. " :.' '• \ ,;! 



*W. A. Wade & Co 24 

FLORIST. 



J. S. Clement 1( 

INSURANCE. 

, -_iZ. Ballantyne 4 

John Ciupp 177 B> n ()l11l 177 

FLOURING MILLS. LAWYERS. 

Jos. Clark & Co 95p. j. Barratt 96 

Peery & Mack 124 A- JL Nelson <• I 

Stevens & Stone 10° Williams & Renriick 212 

FOUNDRY AND MACHINE SHOP. LIME. 

William Pearce s E. F.Hampton 94 



J. T. Johnson is] 

J. J. Murphy 108 

J. W.Taylor 96 

LIQUOR DEALERS. 
Win. Driver & Son e 2 



FURNISHING GOODS. 

L. Werthheimer 1. 

T. W. Jones 7 

FURNITURE. 

5 OV k 4 h&"£"« ,!-F. J. Kiesel & Co 5 

E. Stratford & Son ,;j McXutt & Ilurlbut 212 

GENERAL MERCHANDISE. jllubel & Peuglase 26 

Burton ilerriek & White 3;Geo. II. Tribe 25 

LIVERY STABLES. 

Oil 20 

58 



W. G. Child & Son 181 

S. S. Hiffffinhotham 110 w„, n.»T„! 

t\- tv uT p /i 1LM |Hm. tarn 

W. D. Shaw & Co l^-!j i\i t> . . 

Smuin & Thomas 36i 

Joseph Stanford 18] LUMBER YARDS. 

George II. Tribe 2511. E. Gibson 6 

Wahlen & Barry I'D. D. Jones 11 

Jas. Wotherspoon 'l.lShupe & Co., 212 

Z. C. M. 1., 214 Sidney Stevens el 

B. White 171) 



GRAIN AND PRODUCE 
L. B. Adams & Co 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. 



H. H. Bond & Co 15 J. G. Chambers 23 

Burton, Ilerriek & White 3H.C. Wardleigb 20 

Farr Bros c3 „.. 

Sidney Stevens cl , ■ ,,,., ' 11( . 

w m . Vandyke & Co 14 John C urkls1 ' no 

GROCERS. PAINTER. 

H.M.Bond & Co 15 Robert Wilson 4 

Harris Bros 22 PHONOGRAPHERS. 

: F. J. Kiesel & Co 5 w . n . T >., 

J. J. Murphy K)Si AV . lllla T Lo\ve 28 

J. Scow-lift: lOBphas. A. Mnurthwaitc 173 

G. J. Wright 801 PHYSICIANS. 

HARDWARE. IL J - 1'^ers 04 

Curtis? & Co 12| PLANING MILLS. 

I L. D. Wilson & Co 1JH. E. Gibson 6 

] Z. C. 31. 1 214B. White 17'.) 

& _& 



K 



Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 



X 



211 



PLUMBERS. 

A. J. Kershaw 17 

R. Williams 180 

REAL ESTATE. 

Z. Ballantvne 4 

J. W. Guthrie 67 

A. II. Nelson c 4 

J. H. Nelson 16 

Preshaw & Fleck 180 

SADDLERS. 

Cross Bros 182 

W. A. Hodgman 9 

Geo. W. Snively 68 

SCHOOLS. 
Pages 69-93 
Sacred Heart Academy 74 

SEWING MACHINES. 
H. C. Wardleio-h 



20 

SLATE PAINT. 
Nelson & West 22 



SPORTING GOODS. 

F. II. Curtis & Co 12 

L. D. Wilson & Co 1. 1 

W. II. Stevens 21 \ 

SURVEYOR. 

Washington Jenkins 178 j 

TAILORS. 

M. Cederstrom.. 11 

T. V\ r . Jones 7 

TINNER. 
II. J. Newman 58; 

UNDERTAKERS. 

F. A. Gale 6| 

8. M. Preshaw 180 

VINEGAR. 

Utah Vinegar Works .....17S 

WATCHMAKERS. 

J. S. Lewis & Co 24 






^asDe-1^-- 

^} X 



m 



& 



y. 



'2V2 Directory of Ogden Oily and Weber County. 

----- mi- ..I 

MCNUTT & HURLBUT, 

WpeiiEgflliE DpgglgTg 

— —And Dealers In 

FINE LIQUORS AND CIGARS. 

Fourth Street, also Corner Fifth and Main Sts., 
OG-zDZEisr, TJT-A_ia:. 

SHI7PE &C CO-, 
Mill Owners. 

BUILDING^BRIDGE TIMBER 

Scantling, Siding, Sheeting, and Flooring constantly on hand. 

CLUMBER OF All DESCRIPTIONS** 

OGDEHST. .- ... .» UTAH. 

R. K. WILLIAMS, J. W. RENNICK, 

Formerly Chief Justice Notary Public of 

of Kentucky. Weber County. 

WILLIAMS & RENNICK, 

Oppigb: oybf^ Guthrie, Dooly § (©e.'s Ban^, 

In Dooly Block, corner Main and Fourth Streets. 
J. W. CALDWELL. I. L. COLE. 

©aldiwell & ©@te* 



CIAIRIPIEINITIEIRIS. 



CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. 

I S3n.op in. Sfeatiaa-g- BlffOe, riftla. Street, OCKDESlT, "XTTJ^TZ 
^ ____ > 



K a 

Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 213 



I N E> EX. 



PAGE 

Historical, 29 

Municipal authorities of Ogden, 51 

County authorities (up to 1883), 53 

" " (elected August 1883), 207 

The Press, •_ 1 59 

The Schools, 69 

The Churches, 75 

The Postoffice, 81 

The Manufactures, 85 

The Societies, 97 

Public Improvements, 111 

Alphabetical Index of Residents: 

Ogden, 125 

Mound Fort, 170 

Lynne, 172 

Marriott, 174 

Farr's Mill, 175 

Official Compilation of Boundary Lines, 183 

Ogden City and Municipal Wards, 184 

Weber County and Precincts, 186 

School Districts,^ 196 

Road Districts, 203 

Business Classified, 209 

£ X 



K — — ■ ■ ■■■■ — ■ X 

214 Directory of Ogden City and Weber County. 

ZION'S CO-OPERATIVE 

MERCANTILE INSTITUTION. 

(Organized October 16, 1868.) 



JOHN TAYLOR, .. - .. .. President. 

WILLIAM JENNINGS, Vice-President. 

H. S. ELDREDGE, Superintendent. 

S. W. SEARS, Assistant Superintendent. 

T. G. WEBBER, -. Secretary and Treasurer. 



OGDEN BRANCH. 



Importers and Wholesale and B.etail Dealers in 

6ENEIP1 JtfEW5flfflfl)IgE, 

Which for Variety and Quality CANNOT BE EXCELLED ncrth of Salt Lake City. 
Our stock of Boots, Shoes, Men's, Youths', and Boys' Clothing, 
Champion, Monitor, and Charter Oak Cook and Heating Stoves, 
Heavy and Shelf Hardware, Tin and Stamped Ware, Tools and 
Implements, Staple and Fancy Groceries, Dry Goods and Notions, 
Carpets, Queensware, etc., is such as to enable us to give satisfaction 
to our numerous customers. 



The Trade of Co-operative and other Stores, also the gen- 
eral Public is respectfully solicited. 

ORDERS BY MAIL WILL RECEIVE P30WIPT ANQ CAREFUL ATTENTION. 
JOHN WATSON, 

Acting Manager. ' 
X — * 



76 



-3* 



Fourth Street, 






Ogden, Utah, 

Agents for the Celebrated 

-*% S T U D E B A K E R 3J£<- 

Farm and Spring 

W^e6N? WD BUGGIEg, 
D. I. OslJorne's Mowers ai Reapers, 

COATES' HAY RAKES, QUAKER CITY LAWN MOWERS, 

.A-aa-d. all ^Ina-d-s cf 

fil >az\ cui tu^z a i dmpl e / me v\X$>. 



EEj^IjEHS I^T ■ 



ZFT-OTTIR,, C3- IR, _A_ I 2sT, FEED, 



Grass and Garden Seeds. 



We have a Large Stock of SPRING WORK on hand, 
which we will sell at a Discount for Cash. 



CALL AND SEE US. OUR PRICES ARE UHEQUALED. 



ALFRED JL piig0N, 

J 



Special attention given to cases involving the Title to 

Real Estate, and to settling Estates of 

Deceased Persons. 

LOOK TO YOUR TITLES. 

I Have made from the RECORDS OF WEBER COUNTY, 

a Set off 



&==» ABSTRACT BOOKS, 



\ 



»>»<ss8e>»<< 



iP 



-^ 



Containing Every Conveyance recorded in the County 

since the lands were patented, and enabling me to 

tell, almost at a glance, the condition of 

the title of any piece of land required. 

I DEVOTE MYSELY EXCLUSIVELY TO LAND MATTERS, 

AND — 

-A-XjXj PAPEBS IREHli.A.TIiTa- to L-A-SsTID. 



THERE ARE HUNDREDS OF BAD TITLES, 

And the only way to be certain of avoiding them is to call on 
me for an Abstract, which will point out to you all defects. 



S.espectf-u.ll3r< 



A L FRED H. JVELSO.V. 



Office at Harkness & Co/s Bank, 

Fourth St., OGDPN, UTAH.